Now keep in mind that there are tons of videos on YouTube that claim to show a similar process, yet none of them appear to account for actually building with the cans afterwards. My process is from start to finish, meant to be a process used exclusively for building with cans, but it must be followed as precisely as possible in order to achieve the best results. So without much pomp or circumstance, let us begin and then I will take questions afterwards. First, shell your cans by cutting off the top and bottom as well as an 8th of an inch on each end to remove any jagged edges. When finished your choice of cans should look as shown below. Also, when choosing a can, opt for a can that appears to have a thinner, more flexible wall. I say this because during initial trials, I noticed that RC Cola cans were much better suited for this process than the standard Coca Cola cans due to the fact that they were more flexible and appeared at least to touch to have a slightly thinner can wall. This tutorial will show the process with the Coke cans, although I ultimately built the P-51 out of RC Cola. In short, generic brands may be better suited for this process than name brand soft drinks. Next, you will need a standard Pressure Cooker. Fill the cooker with about a half cup to a cup of water as shown in the photo so that the bottom surface is barely covered with water. Now place your shelled cans into the cooker. The point of shelling prior to 'cooking' them now becomes apparent since we can now fill the cooker to capacity. Utilizing this method, I was able to do a full dozen cans at a time and you should be able to do the same, depending on the size of your pressure cooker. Other YouTube tutorials do not appear to touch on this, probably due in part to the fact that they are not building with the cans immediately afterwards. By deciding to shell prior to cooking, you can produce upwards of 36 cans in an hour as opposed to a far smaller amount in the same time. This would be highly inefficient especially if your project requires several dozen cans. Next comes the easy part, set the cooking timer to 20(TWENTY) minutes and wait! My pressure cooker came with a preset timer for chicken which was 15 minutes. I chose that option, then added 5 minutes. Now once the timer goes off and you have removed the pressure, take your cans out and pat them dry ONLY. At this point you will need NON-ACETONE nail polish remover and cotton round remover pads. DO NOT, and I repeat DO NOT use acetone based nail polish remover if you intend to build with the cans. During initial trials with this process, the acetone based polish remover left a white film over the surface of the can that was difficult to remove and it also rendered some of the cans nonuseable due to the fact that they would not adhere to the glue. If you do not have NON-ACETONE based polish remover, stop here until you can obtain some. Now, lay your cans on a flat surface, such as cardboard or a catalog over your normal surface since you will be making a large mess, and simply begin removing the logos and paint. Dab the polish remover generously on to the cotton rounds and start removing like you were polishing a shoe. If you have treated the cans properly with the proper amount of time in the pressure cooker, the paint should come off rather easily. Next, take your cans to the sink and wash them with dish soap and warm water to remove any excess nail polish remover, paint residue, etc. This is critical, as failing to remove any of the polish remover or resulting paint residue within a timely manner will prevent your cans from adhering with your choice of adhesive. Once you have washed the cans, you can either set them out to air dry, or you can wipe them off paper towels. Your bare cans should now look as shown below: Any questions?