The sunlight that hits a piece of cooking spray can cause the paint to become damaged, according to new research published in the journal Science.
In the study, researchers found that when cooking oil sprayed onto a piece or surface of the skin it can damage the paint.
This damage causes the paint not to stick to the surface of a cooking pan, but instead to stick around, making the surface more difficult to clean.
The research suggests that the sun’s light can damage skin, which may cause the skin to become more sensitive to the effects of the paint and more likely to peel.
“It seems like there’s a lot of variability in skin reactions to cooking oil,” lead researcher Mark Denniston, from the University of Melbourne, told New Scientist.
“It depends on the type of oil you use.”
“We can’t prove that the spray actually causes damage, but we do think that the paint is less likely to stick and that’s a pretty big difference.”
It is a risk, however, as many people are allergic to cooking oils.
Denniston said the spray’s effects were a concern, as the spray is one of the most commonly used products to cook on the market.
“I’m not saying it is the cause of the problems, but the effect is there,” he said.
“If you are allergic, you should be using it carefully.”
In the first phase of the study the researchers tested the paint’s ability to stick onto cooking oil using a disposable paintbrush.
They then tested the spray on another cooking spray and found that it had no effect on the coating of the oil.
“We know that there’s some variability in how well the paint holds onto oil.
So we’re just trying to see how the paint reacts to different paints,” Dennis said.
In a second phase, the researchers repeated the same tests and found no difference in the ability of the spray to hold onto cooking spray, but it did improve the coating.
“These results provide a new explanation for the phenomenon of ‘drip and drip’ or ‘dirtiness’ of paint,” Denny said.
The study was published in Science.