OK, so I was merrily coating all the rudder parts and daggerboard with epoxy. Thinking I was doing a good thing I laid out wax paper under everything. I epoxied one side and about a week later turned the parts over to do the other side (temperatures ranging from about 75 to 85, so the epoxy is thoroughly cured).
I did the second side, and when I turned the parts back over any epoxy areas that touched the wax paper were deformed! There were what looked and felt like drops of cured epoxy on the wax paper. In some cases there were flattened out areas on the rudder parts or daggerboard and in other cases holes or other deformations in the epoxy.
I sanded and recoated the parts again sans wax paper, but how could this possibly happen? As I said in the subject line perhaps I am losing my mind.
Would anyone like to try and corroborate this? Just take a scap piece of okume and coat it with unthickened epoxy. Let it cure for a good long time until you are sure it is thoroughly cured, then lay it on a piece of wax paper for 24 hours (if you are using a very small scrap you might want to add a small amoung of weight on top). Turn it over and see if anything has happened to the epoxy. Also look for droplets of cured epoxy on the wax paper.
If the results of this experiment are positive, then I am flabergasted! I though cured epoxy was impervious to anything except heat--the temperature in my garage lately has been around 65 - 70 degrees.