I've never cared for the look of drymounted RC's, especially the glossy variety. The heat makes the
print conform to the texture of the mouting board ("orangepeel"). So-called archival mount tissues
with alkaline buffering are largely meaningless. Their low-temp bonding just increases the change of delaminating if storage or display temps get esp warm, and the buffering is totally redundant. Ordinary Colormount is a bit of an acid barrier anyway, and the nature of the substrate itself is
way more important. A lot of BS out there on this topic. Nobody I know of has lost a potential print
sale or has had a significant images turned down by a museum because it was drymounted. But
RC prints aren't all that permanent anyway. I prefer to cold mount color prints, but that requires
more skill than drymounting.