Although known best for school and office use, liquid glues can bond a wide variety of materials, making them great for DIY repairs.
When bonding two materials together, people often do not consider whether the materials are porous or non-porous surfaces. To put it simply, porous surfaces have pores that allow liquids and air to flow through the material like cement, sponges, wood, and stones. Non-porous surfaces have tighter cell structures and will not absorb liquids. Some examples are glass, most hard plastics, and marble.
Some adhesives work best for one more than the other. For example, regular glues work best with porous materials while epoxies are recommended for non-porous surfaces. Liquid glues, on the other hand, work on both.
The LePage Super Glue Liquid Pro is very versatile and works with most porous and non-porous surfaces including wood, rubber, metal, paper, leather, ceramic, and fabric. There is also the LePage Super Glue All Plastics that can be used on hard-to-bond plastics like polyethylene (PE), polypropylene (PP), and polytetrafluoroethylene (PTFE).