So I’ve mentioned before I’ve started an Admech army for Warhammer 40K. Choosing this army for my main force was easy. The minis are first rate and rich background of engineers at the pinnacle of human endeavor cast back to superstitious religious zealots has really grabbed me. The difficult part was working out how to paint them.
We’ve all been there, desperately rummaging through our bitz box to try and find the 3rd widget, only to despair at the inevitable conclusion that we’re going to have to resort to paying over the odds for the extra piece you need from one of those online bitz suppliers. You log on, bringing your credit card to bear, telling yourself that £3.50 for a Storm Shield isn’t too bad… then – Out of Stock… Every. Single. Time.
****Updated 18/07/2017 – recommending sponge dish cloths instead of toilet roll****
I see you’ve found my How to series!
Today I’m going to talk about wet palettes. What the hell are they, you might ask? Well, they serve all the same functionality as a traditional paint palette, with the addition that they also keep your paint thin and prevent it from dying out.
Welcome to another post in my How to series!
Today I’ll be talking about my experiences with quickshade, telling you how I’ve found it to work, some things to avoid, some things to definitely do, and some expectation management.
I should also let you know that at time of writing I have only used Quickshade strongtone.