1 . A method for improving the adhesion between a coating and a substrate, which method comprises:
(A) selecting a substrate from the group consisting of aluminum, galvinized steel, vinyl, polyvinyl chloride, thermoplastic polyolefin, chlorosulfonated polyethylene, pressure treated wood, plywood and chalky acrylic coated surfaces thereof, (B) treating a surface of the substrate with an aqueous detergent composition; then (C) rinsing said surface of the substrate with water to remove said detergent composition; and then (D) applying a coating composition to said rinsed surface of the substrate, wherein said aqueous detergent composition has a pH greater than 8 and comprises from 1 to 10% by weight phosphate and from 1 to 10% by weight silicate.
2 . The method of claim 1 wherein the phosphate is a monophosphate.
3 . The method of claim 2 , wherein the monophosphate is trisodium phosphate.
4 . The method of claim 1 , wherein the silicate is a metasilicate.
5 . The method of claim 4 , wherein the metasilicate is sodium metasilicate.
6 . The method of claim 1 , wherein the pH of the detergent composition is in the range of 9 to 14.
7 . The method of claim 1 , wherein the coating is a mastic or paint coating.
8 . The method of claim 1 , wherein the rinsing comprises a power wash at a pressure of at least 193×10 5 N/m 2 (2500 psi).
 This invention is concerned with improving the adhesion of coatings to substrates. More particularly, though not exclusively, this invention is concerned with a method for improving the adhesion of a coating to aluminum, galvinized steel, vinyl, PVC, TPO, Hypalon®, pressure treated wood, plywood and bitumenous substrates, as well as chalky acrylic coated surfaces of such substrates.
 EPDM and asphalt membranes encompass about 70% of the total roofing market. A large portion of the remaining market consists of various metal substrates, such as aluminum and galvanized steel. Other substrates used comprise single ply substrates made from PVC (polyvinyl chloride), TPO (thermoplastic polyolefin) and Hypalon®. Hypalon is a trade name for a sysnthetic rubber produced by DuPont Dow. It is described as a chlorosulfonated polyethylene and is produced as white chips. It can be used for the production of many products, including sheet roofing substrates and protective/decorative coatings. Still other substrates used comprise spray applied polyurethane foam. All of these substrates can benefit from the use of a coating to improve aesthetics, reduce energy costs, and improve durability.
 The architectural coatings industry use paints to coat similar substrates used in the roofing market. The paint market has somewhat different performance criteria than coatings used in roofing; i.e. paints are applied thinner (3 to 8 dry mls versus 20 to 25 dry mls for roof mastics) and paints are not expected to perform in areas where water ponding is prevalent. Many of the metals used in the roofing market are used for applications in the architectural markets. Metal used in both the architectural and roofing markets can be factory applied as well as painted at the job site. The architectural coatings industry utilize many other substrates, not prevalent in the roofing market. Pressure treated wood, chalky acrylic and factory applied coatings to aluminum and vinyl substrates are examples of commonly used materials that can be painted. Coating these substrates is necessary because of degradation and weathering. Weathered substrates that have been previously painted frequently have chalky surfaces that are difficult to adhere to, yet need to be re-coated to prevent degradation of the substrate.
 In either the roofing or architectural industry the key criteria for the coating is the ability of this coating to adhere well to the substrate. Cleaning with water before coating may improve adhesion of the coating as compared to not rinsing the substrate surface and cleaning with detergents has also shown to help. The detergent of the present invention exhibits an ability to significantly improve adhesion properties of substrates to coatings. Several substrates have shown to be difficult to adhere to, such as aluminum, galvanized steel, pressure treated wood and weather treated pine. The use of the aqueous detergent composition and method of the present invention has improved adhesion to such substrates.
 A coating system which displays good adhesion and superior resistance to blistering, especially when exposed to ponded water is disclosed in U.S. Pat. No. 5,059,456. This system relies upon the use of a water-based tiecoat between the membrane and the coating. The tiecoat consists of a water-insoluble latex polymer and multivalent metal ion, wherein the latex polymer comprises units such as would result from preparation from a monomer mixture comprising at least 20 weight %, based on the weight of the monomer mixture, of at least one hydrophobic monomer selected from the group consisting of (C 4 -C 20 )-alkyl methacrylates and (C 8 -C 20 )-alkyl acrylates, and from 3.0 weight % to 7.5 weight % of methacrylic acid, based on the weight of the monomer mixture, and where the latex polymer has a glass transition temperature of from −20° C. to 5° C., and where the molar ratio of the multivalent metal ion to the methacrylic acid in the latex polymer is from about 1:1 to about 0.375:1. The tiecoat is applied to a membrane before subsequent application of a coating. Though this system offers properties of adhesion and resistance to blistering which are superior to conventional mastic systems on bituminous membranes, there is no disclosure of coating aluminum, galvinized steel or pressure treated wood substrates.
 It is an object of the present invention to provide a coating system that offers improved adhesion on aluminum, galvinized steel, vinyl, PVC, TPO, Hypalon®, pressure treated wood, plywood and bitumenous substrates, as well as chalky acrylic coated surfaces of such substrates.
 Surprisingly, it has been found that by pre-treating a substrate with said detergent composition before applying a conventional coating composition, a synergistic improvement in adhesion between the substrate and coating can be achieved. The surprising advantages of the present invention may be measured for both coatings applied on newly laid substrates and coatings applied on old substrates that have been previously coated and left for an extended period of time.
 Preferably, the substrate for application of the invention is aluminum, galvinized steel, vinyl, PVC, Hypalon®, pressure treated wood or plywood. Preferably, the aqueous detergent composition of the present invention is allowed to sit for five (5) minutes, followed by the rinsing step. Preferably the rinsing step includes both a power wash at a pressure of 193×10 5 N/m 2 (2500 psi) and a non-presured rinse.
 The coating composition may be any composition traditionally used in coating such sunbstrates, preferably comprising a water-insoluble latex polymer binder, having a glass transition temperature of from −45° C. to 50° C. (as measured by the Fox equation), which is preferably acrylic or styrene/acrylic. In addition to the latex polymer, the composition will comprise at least one or more of the following components: pigments, extenders, dispersants, surfactants, coalescents, wetting agents, thickeners, rheology modifiers, drying retarders, plasticizers, biocides, mildewicides, defoamers, colorants, waxes, dirt pick-up retarders, adhesion promoters, zinc oxide and solid silica. The coating composition is preferably an architectural roof coating composition or mastic coating composition. The binder used in the coating composition is preferably a commercially available binder useful for such applications, such as a binder selected from the group including Rhoplex AC-261, Rhoplex EC-1791, Rhoplex 2019R and Rhoplex EC-2885 available from Rohm and Haas Company; Acronal NX 3250 available from BASF AG and DA26NA available from Dow. More preferably, the binder is selected from the group including Rhoplex AC-261, Rhoplex EC-1791, Rhoplex EC-2885 and Acronal NX 3250. Rhoplex AC-261 and Rhoplex EC-1791 are the most preferred coating compositions.
 The aqueous detergent composition comprises from 1 to 10%, preferably 2 to 8%, more preferably 3 to 6%, by weight of said composition of a mono- or poly-phosphate or a mixture of such phosphates, preferably selected from the group consisting of trisodium phosphate, sodium tripolyphosphate and tripotassium phosphate. Trisodium phosphate is the most preferred. The aqueous detergent composition comprises from 1 to 10%, preferably 2 to 8%, more preferably 3 to 6%, by weight of said composition of a meta-, ortho- or para-silicate or a mixture of such silicates, preferably selected from the group consisting of sodium metasilicate and potassium metasilicate. Sodium metasilicate is the most preferred. The phosphates and silicates useful in the detergent composition are those commonly used in conventional detergent compositions, such as in dish-washing and clothes-washing detergents.
 The aqueous detergent composition may also comprise other components typically found in aqueous detergent composition. For example, the composition may comprise up to 5%, preferably up to 2%, by weight of at least one compound selected from the group consisting of octylphenoxy polyethoxy ethanol, octyphenoxy polyethoxy ethylphosphate, polyethylene glycol and phosphoric acid.
 The aqueous detergent composition has a pH of above 8, preferably a pH from 9 to 14, and most preferably a pH from 12 to 14.
 The best results are obtained from the present invention when all the surface of the substrate is contacted with the detergent composition. The detergent composition may be spread over the surface by spray application methods or with the aid of a stiff brush. The detergent composition should preferably be left to stand in contact with the surface of the membrane for a minimum of five (5) minutes. For example, though an improvement in adhesion of a coating may be measured when the detergent composition is left to treat the surface for less than 30 seconds, the best results are achieved when the detergent composition is allowed to contact the surface for at least 5 minutes. A contact time significantly over 5 minutes will tend not to lead to any significant further improvements in adhesion, though in practice contact times may be 10 to minutes depending on the size of the substrate and the speed of the operator. Permitting the detergent to dry on the surface before rinsing may not be detrimental to the method of the present invention, provided the surface is rinsed well afterwards to remove the detergent.
 The best results are obtained from the present invention when rinsing the substrate's surface removes substantially all of the detergent composition. High efficiency rinsing may involve the use of a stiff brush and/or the use of a high pressure hose. Typically, the high pressure hose will release rinse water at 193 ×10 5 N/m 2 (2500 psi).
 The following Examples, including Comparative Examples, are given solely for the purpose of illustrating the invention and are in no way to be considered limiting.
 In the examples, the coatings are subjected to dry and wet adhesion tests. These are performed in accordance with ASTM Protocol D903.
 Preparation of Aqueous Detergent Composition
 An aqueous detergent composition, with the formulation indicated in Table 1, was prepared by mixing the components in the prescribed amounts in a pail. The composition was mixed in the pail until all components appeared to have dissolved. The aqueous detergent composition was prepared in in accordance with the present invention and has a pH above 13.
TABLE 1 Aqueous Detergent Composition Detergent Components Parts by Weight Sodium Metasilicate 5 Soap 2.4 Trisodium phosphate 5 Water 87.8
 Substrate preparation
 Various substrates, as shown in Example 3, were laid flat on a surface. The upper surface of each substrate was then washed with tap water using a high pressure hose. After washing with water, 30 cm 2 sections of each substrate was then treated with the detergent composition of Example 1, by spray application of about 100 cm 3 of detergent composition over the surface to be treated and brushing the composition over the surface and allowing it to stand for 5 minutes. Then the detergent composition was washed away with tap water from a high pressure hose at 193×10 5 N/m 2 (2500 psi).
 Each of the treated sections and a section not treated with detergent on each substrate was then coated in a conventional manner with a general composition as shown below in Tables 2.1 through 2.4.
TABLE 2.1 Coating Formulation EC-1791 kg/378.54 liters INGREDIENTS (lbs/100 gal) GRIND: A. Water 69.2 (152.5) Tamol ® 850 2.2 (4.8) KTPP 0.6 (1.4) Nopco NXZ 0.9 (1.9) B. Duramite 191.5 (422.2) Ti-Pure R-960 31.9 (70.4) Kadox 915 21.3 (46.9) LETDOWN: C. Rhoplex ® EC-1791 (55%) 213.5 (470.6) Nopco NXZ 0.9 (1.9) D. Texanol 3.2 (7.0) Skane ® M-8 1.0 (2.1) E. NH 4 OH (28%) 0.5 (1.0) F. Propylene Glycol 11.1 (24.4) Natrosol 250 MXR 1.9 (4.2) PHYSICAL CONSTANTS: Solids Content, % by Weight 66.9 by Volume 50.8 PVC 43.0 Density, kg/l 1.45 (12.1 lbs/gal) Viscosity, KU 95.0 PH 8.6
  TABLE 2.2 Coating Formulation MB-3640 kg/378.54 liters INGREDIENTS (lbs/100 gal) A. Grind Water 65.8 (145.0) Tamol 165A 2.59 (5.7) Aqueous Ammonia (28%) 1.36 (3.0) Nopco NXZ 1.36 (3.0) Duramite 178.04 (392.5) TiPure R-960 28.35 (62.5) B. Letdown Phase under Nopco NXZ 1.36 (3.0) mild agitation Lipacryl ®MB-3640 222.3 (490.1) C. Premix B: Water 5.76 (12.7) Premix the following Texanol 2.72 (6.0) ingredients and add Skane M-8 1.36 (3.0) slowly while stirring. D. Premix C: Premix the following ingredients and add slowly while string. Mix for a minimum of 15 minutes or until consistency is smooth. Propylene Glycol 4.53 (10.0) Natrosol ®250HR 1.81 (4.0) E. Adjust pH to 9.0-10.0 with Aqueous Ammonia (28%) Physical Constants: Solids Content, % By weight 64.3 By Volume 50.1 PVC 38.8 Density, lbs/gal 11.4 PH 9.0-10.0
  TABLE 2.3 Coating Formulation AC-261 or ML 200 Sheen kg/378.54 liters INGREDIENTS (lbs/100 gal) Grind A Tamol 731 (25%) 7.24 (15.97) Propylene Glycol 34.8 (76.72) Foamaster VL 0.48 (1.06) Rozone 2000 1.18 (2.60) Acrysol RM-825 0.53 (1.19) Water 45.36 (100.00) Ti-Pure R-902 120.72 (266.15) Minex 4 48.29 (106.47) Letdown B Rhoplex AC-261 or 205.2 (452.47) Rhoplex ML-200 C Texanol 10.14 (22.36) D Foamaster VL 0.48 (1.06) E Acrysol RM-2020 12.07 (26.60) F Water 26.92 (59.34) Physical Constants: Solids Content, % By weight 53.99 By Volume 37.36 PVC 35.00 Density, lbs/gal 11.3 pH 9.0-10.0
  TABLE 2.4 Coating Formulation for Test Sample kg/378.54 liters INGREDIENTS (lbs/100 gal) Grind A Natrasol 250 45.36 (100) MHR (2.5%) Ethylene Glycol 9.43 (20.8) Propylene Glycol 13.2 (29.2) Tamol 1124 1.7 (3.8) Colloids 643 0.8 (1.7) Rozone 2.6 (5.7) Ti-Pure R-902 52.6 (120.7) Icecap K 5.2 (12.1) Celite 281 15.6 (36.2) Letdown B OP-96 41.5 (96.67) C Rhoplex ML-200 131.0 (288.7) D Texanol 4.1 (9.3) E Colloids 643 0.7 (1.7) F Aq 0.2 (0.5) Ammonia (28%) G RM-2020 5.2 (12.0) H Water 55.2 (121.7) Physical Constants: Solids Content, % By weight By Volume 30.0 PVC 45.00 Density, lbs/gal 11.3
 Testing Different Coating Compositions on Various Substrates
 The dry and wet adhesion properties and blister properties of different commercially available coating compositions were evaluated on various substrates, as described above, with the aqueous detergent composition of Example 1. The results are shown in Tables 3, 4, 5 and 6.
TABLE 3 180 Degree Peel Adhesion For Dry Film Coating Applications of 8-10 mils Measured in Newtons/Meter 7 Day Testing Time 7 Day Testing Time Dry/4 Hour Dry Condition Wet Condition Without With Without With Substrate Detergent Detergent Detergent Detergent coating binder Treatment Treatment Treatment Treatment Galvanized Steel Rhoplex AC-261 350 788 350 455 Rhoplex EC-1791 438 438 245 333 Aluminum Panel Rhoplex AC-261 140 1015 228 455 Rhoplex EC-1791 262 490 Aluminum Siding with chalky acrylic coated surface Rhoplex ML-200 000 350 Rhoplex EC-1791 403 490 Vinyl Siding Rhoplex ML-200 438 525 53 175 Rhoplex EC-1791 490 508 210 525 Pressure Treated White Pine Rhoplex AC-261 875 963 525 613 Plywood; T-11 Rhoplex ML-200 438 613
  TABLE 4 180 Degree Peel Adhesion For Dry Film Coating Applications of 18-20 mils Measured in Newtons/Meter 7 Day Testing Time 7 Day Testing Time Dry/4 Hour Dry Condition Wet Condition Without With Without With Substrate Detergent Detergent Detergent Detergent coating binder Treatment Treatment Treatment Treatment PVC Single Ply Rhoplex EC-1791 263 298 175 438 Hypalon ® Single Ply Rhoplex EC-1791 315 403 158 438 Aged Modified Bitumen MB-3640 228 350
  TABLE 5 Adhesion To Chalky Acrylic Coated Aluminum Siding Panel #2 Panel #1 Detergent Water Rinse then power Conditions Only wash rinse Sample X Hatch Knife X Hatch Knife 24 Hour Dry Behr ® Premium Exterior Flat 20% 2 100% 8 Test Sample Coating 10% 2 100% 8 45 PVC/30VS Flat 24 Hour Dry 4 Hours Fog Behr ® Premium Exterior Flat 20% 4 100% 8 Test Sample Coating 0% 2 100% 6 45 PVC/30VS Flat 7 Day Dry Behr ® Premium Exterior Flat 0% 4 100% 8 Test Sample Coating 0% 4 100% 8 45 PVC/30VS Flat 7 Day Dry, 4 Hours Fog Behr ® Premium Exterior Flat 0% 2 100% 8 Test Sample Coating 0% 2 100% 6 45 PVC/30VS Flat
 X Hatch or Grid Tape Adhesion
 Place a comb-like metal template on the surface of the test paint and run the Stanley Utility Knife or Excel Adhesion Knife through each slit, thus inscribing 11 parallel cuts in the paint film. Wear a leather glove on the hand holding the template to avoid cuts. The template is then rotated 90° and placed over the same area, and a second set of 11 cuts is made. The horizontal and vertical cuts form a 100 square test area (the Gardner Adhesion Knife produces similar test areas). One inch wide Permacel™ tape with a 10.16 cm (4 inch) overlap at one end to form a pull tab is applied over the test area. The tape is rubbed with an eraser to assure good contact over the test area, and then using the overlap for grip, the tape is pulled quickly at a 180° angle from the substrate. Then immediately determine knife peel adhesion. These tests should be performed as quickly as possible because adhesion improves with drying exposure in air.
 Knife Peel Test
 Make two knife cuts through the test film with the Excel Adhesion Knife, formingan X intersecting at about a 30° angle. For difficult or hard to cut substrates, the Stanley Utility Knife can be used. Using the point of the Excel Adhesion Knife, attempt to peel the latex paint from the substrate, at the point of intersection. The degree of peeling difficulty is subjectively rated according to the following chart:
Knife Peel Rating
 10—no peeling
 9—very difficult
 7—moderately difficult
 6—slightly to mod. Difficult
 5—slightly difficult
 4—fairly easy
 2—very easy
 1—falls off
 Each of the samples for Table 6 were tested in accordance with the ASTM D 714 rating scale, rated for both blister size and density.
TABLE 6 Blistering of Chalky Acrylic Coated Aluminum Siding Panel #2 Panel #1 Detergent Water Rinse then power Conditions Only wash rinse Sample Size Density Size Density 24 Hour Dry 4 Hours Fog Behr ® Premium Exterior Flat #8 Moderate 10 10 Test Sample Coating #8 Few 10 10 45 PVC/30VS Flat 7 Day Dry, 4 Hours Fog Behr ® Premium Exterior Flat #6 Moderate 10 10 Test Sample Coating #10 10 10 10 45 PVC/30VS Flat
 It is shown in Tables 3, 4, 5 and 6 that improvement in adhesion and blister ratings between a coating composition and various substrates are improved through the pre-treatment of the substrate with the aqueous detergent composition of the present invention.