Thank you. I started by stripping down the Wave, to avoid getting grit into the joints, and to avoid polishing something I didn't want to polish. I started with 400 grit (dry) going against the "grain," so lengthwise from end to end. After I could see the majority of the original lines were gone, I moved to wet sanding 400 grit, using a new sheet. Everything was wet sanding from here. I stayed with 400 grit until the original lines were totally gone, and the only lines you can see were from my sanding (lengthwise). I moved onto 800 grit, then 1000, 1500, 2000, and finally 2500. I'd be sure to sand each level at least 3 times, cleaning more frequently with higher grits. Once my wife and I had agreed it was time to move onto a fine grit, I'd do another round of sanding just to make double sure it was time to move to something finer. Once I was done with 2500 grit I was honestly happy with the results, but I went ahead and moved onto the Dremel. I used the polishing compound they provided, but I was disappointed with it scratched up the surface and I had to sand from 1000 grit again. I tried the polishing bit "520" as they call it, which is a polishing bit with compound and lubrication "impregnated" into it. This worked great. The sharper edges of the plier heads chewed up the Dremel bit a little so I just used some polishing compound and polished it by hand. Time and patience is key.
That'd be interesting to see, for sure! How would you go about attaching them?
That plier head looks amazing I like how you have rounded the wedges and smoothed the lines