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MIG JIMENEZ FAQ 2 PDF

Thursday, April 11, 2019


[Scale Modelling] - FAQ of the AFV Painting Techniques by Mig Jimenez - Free ebook download as PDF File .pdf) or read book online for free. Questions of the AFV painting techniques by Mig Jiménez 2, INTRODUCTION | wanted to start by. [Scale Modelling] - FAQ of the AFV Painting Techniques by Mig yazik.info - Ebook [Osprey] - [Modelling Manuals ] - WW 2 Soft-Skinned Military Vehicles. F.A.Q.. Frequently Asked Questions of the AFV painting techniques by Mig Jiménez. MIG. ANDREA. PRESS. Page 2. Introduction. 2. INTRODUCTION. I wanted to start by adding this brief explanation for the English readers of this book.


Mig Jimenez Faq 2 Pdf

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Mig Jimenez is perhaps the most famous modeler on the world; his F.A.Q. 1 book opened a new era in the weathering approach. Is this second. F.A.Q. of the AFV Painting Techniques by Mig Jimenez in PDF format "The Bible". .. yazik.info[Scale. The Weathering Magazine Issue 2 - Dust - superunitedkingdom - dokument [*.pdf ] by John Murphy CREDITS Publisher AK Interactive S.L. Chief Editor John Murphy Original idea Art director Mig Jiménez Editorial management Carlos Cuesta.

You know, the real kind that just loves to settle on our models when they are sitting on a shelf!

You will see whilst working your way through this edition, the process for adding dust and dirt effects to a model is a lot more involved than just sprinkling on some pigments and spreading it around a little. We will in fact be using a wide range of materials and methods including oil, enamel and acrylic paints, pig- ments, washes and even real dirt to create the final results.

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Hopefully in this issue you will discover new finishes and techniques that will prove informative and even be the inspiration to try something new or even experiment with a combination of the methods we have showcased.

I for one have found it fascinating whilst editing this issue, to see just how each of our contributors has used different products and completely different techniques to achieve their final and ultra realistic results on their models. As for the fact that Mig and the rest of the production team deciding that Akatsiya should be the pin-up for the Weathering Magazine rather than me has been very hurtful and has shattered my con- fidence, but thankfully the therapy is going well.

Our great friend from Japan, Lincoln Wright explains his techniques in one of his machines. The master of brushes, Mr Jerret expla- ins us how to make amazing effects on his Merkava. This time, Cesar Oliva is our debut ar- tist, applying dust in a figure in the desert. Having experienced these conditions first hand, I have been waiting for an opportunity to add these extreme dust effects to an aircraft of some kind and I felt a Spe- cial Forces helicopter would be the ideal canvas.

These were guys featured in the Black Hawk Down movie! In this article, we will be using acrylic paints and enamel washes to create a well used aircraft operating in very dusty conditions.

The effect we are replicating here is where dust sticks to the matt paint finish and collects on areas that are frequently lubricated with oils and greases. This dust tends to collect mainly along panel lines and around raised details, such as rivets etc. It is best to mask and work on just one section at a time.

As with the elevator section we now moisten the enamel wash with white spirit, but this time we use a selection of artist grade flat brushes to gently drag the wash down using vertical strokes.

This can take a little practice, as too much white spirit and too much pressure will end up remov- ing the wash.

Once we are sprayed the area with the washes and removed the masking tape, the next step is to wet the area with white spirit. Then using a large soft bristled brush we start to gently wipe off and blend the wash in the general direction of the airflow. Once the enamel dust washes have been completed to our satisfaction, the next step is to apply more dust, but this time using acrylics.

It is then heavily thinned and sprayed on as a translucent glaze and should not obliterate the underlying effects. The idea is to simulate the dust that has been stained and darkened by the many lubricants used during maintenance. Black Hawks tend to collect a lot of dust along the tail boom.

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Here we have masked off the tail rotor-shaft housing to ensure the wash only set- tles on the horizontal surfaces. As we can see here the overall painting of the Blackhawk is just about complete. Final detail painting will be added after the dust effects have been finished. The way we apply the dust is in a controlled man- ner using lots of masking tape. This is however a contradiction to real life, as dust settles every- where and is far from controlled. If we do not control the build-up of these effects though, the whole model will just look messy.

A very small amount of an appropriate dust colour is added, just to create a dust tone, but the majority of the effect is created due to the contrast between the gloss of the clear plastic and the flat finish of the varnish. In this photo we can see just how subtle the dust application is on the wind- shield.

It is best to be cautious here and do very light coats and gradually build up the effect, rather than be too heavy and become impossible to correct. With the masking tape removed, as with the rest of the dust effects, it should be a subtle translucent glaze that does not obliterate the underly- ing finish Here we can see the results of the airbrushed and blended enamel washes and acrylic dust glaze.

This may look extreme, but often helicopters operating in Iraq and Afghanistan look far worse than this.

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The next step is to mask the areas from the windshield wiper arcs. Good quality masking tape such as the type Tamiya supply is essential. To get the correct shape of the wiper arcs a compass cutter is used to cut the masking tape. This CH Chinook is a perfect example of just how scruffy a modern battlefield helicopter can look.

Not only is it ingrained with dust and dirt, but also the paintwork is patchy and it is cov- ered in oil and grease spots from where the rotor-heads have been lubricateddoorway. This medical UH is fairly clean but dust has collected on the cabin roof, along the tail boom and around the many rivets. Here we have a couple more examples of the dust generated by both fixed-wing and rotary- winged aircraft landing on deserts. Although not a dust technique, the final effect does play an important part in the overall finish and they are the hundreds of tiny grease and oil spots that have splattered onto the top of the fuselage from the rotor head fol- lowing routine maintenance.

The next step is to add thin dusty watermarks using heavily thinned Matt Varnish and Light Mud. The contrast of the modulation must be high to start with, as the successive weathering effects will tone this down considerably. At first glance replicating dust on a tank can seem like an easy task to undertake, because we think real dust just deposits evenly over the entire vehicle.

However, this is not true of vehicles in use. As we have to take into account that movement of the vehicle, weather conditions and the crew climbing on and off, which will all play their part in disturbing it.

Some of the most extreme conditions can be found in the vast expanses of Russia for example.

Wartime photos taken of both German and Soviet armour during the WWII offer some superb reference as they show the extreme climatic conditions these armies fought in, from the Artic-like conditions of a Siberian winter, to the sea of bottomless mud during springtime and onto the choking dust of a baking hot summer on the Steppes.

For this project we will be replicating a Tiger I of Abteilung following a summer of fighting in the north of Russia where it has received layer upon layer of a fine powder-like dust. We will also show how to achieve that random effect, where much of this dust has been brushed and rubbed away.

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[Scale Modelling] - FAQ of the AFV Painting Techniques by Mig Jimenez

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FAQ; Login You are here:Each issue will address in depth a specific topic to help us focus throughout. Early climate models explored a negative feedback in which chemical FAQ2 by Mig Jimenez. The next step is to mask the areas from the windshield wiper arcs.

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Wel, sim- modeling is important to you and you need to find all he enigmas that surround you. Mechanical weathering and. The shoulder armour is always a great spot to show off some weathering action because the AK Dust Effects dries slightly flat, which contrasts nicely with the satin base coat and other gloss effects we have in place.

This place is called the mind, but coula the soul.