2018 Q4 with Fiamenghi Ti exhaust, Race Mod, and Tecnico wheels.
Thanks for the info. Do we know if the screen is acrylic (seems likely) or the more durable but similar in appearance polycarbonate? If polycarbonate, eyeglass cleaner should be OK.Sometimes solvents used in the manufacturing process can cause crazing, but the common cause is as follows:
"Acrylic that suddenly changes in appearance like this is due to a chemical reaction. Acrylic is a product that is made from fossil fuels. When it comes in contact with a high viscosity chemical such as most household cleaning agents, paint fumes, hair dye, toe polish remover, denatured alcohol or any CFC based compressed can fumes this will cause the acrylic to stress and if the chemical is in direct contact with the acrylic it could cause it to crack or have a pealing effect."
Don't use any kind of alcohol, or glass cleaning products that have alcohol in them. I only use cleaning sprays that are safe for computer screens, or TV LCD or LED screens. Unless there's dirt or grease on your screen, which shouldn't be an issue since our screens are thankfully not touch-screens, just a damp cloth with water should be sufficient to clean dust away.
From what I see online, polycarbonate is a little more chemical resistant than acrylic; it is also a lot more scratch resistant (reference a Saudi plastics mfg that is making rear car windows in polycarbonate with some kind of hard surface treatment). Unfortunately, it is also more expensive and more difficult to form than acrylic.
Computer screen faces are typically neither polycarbonate or acrylic, so I would not assume that cleaners for them are safe for acrylic. Check the ingredients list.