Found 358 results
Found 358 results
Not stupid at all.
Yes, I'm talking about clear in a spray can. The reason I use/suggest automotive is it is UV resistant so it won't discolor.
You can get it in flat, satin or gloss.
The basic principle is the thicker the finish the better protection.
A "heavy" coat means to spray more at one time. Be careful though as the more you spray, the more likely it will run. Remember, you can't sand off and fix imperfections.
A "light" coat means to spray less at a time. This requires more coats to get thick enough but has a less likely to run. The problem with doing light coats, it may "orange-peel". This will give your finish a texture and appearance of an orange peel.
So, after you stain your practice board, practice a few ways with the clear.
Always keep your spray can 6-8 inches from your target. Begin spraying off to the side and don't stop until you past the other side. Move your arm in a sweeping motion. The slower you sweep across, the heavier you get, faster equals lighter.
That would be satin/flat. But also unprotected. To add protection, you need a satin clear. I prefer duplicolor, yeah it's automotive but it works. Here's where it's hard, you have to spray it perfect. So take your now stained practice board, and clear it. Try a few styles, for instance. 1 heavy coat 2 light coats or just 4 light coats. It's so hard to predict what will give you the best outcome.
It's one of the most standard blues rock licks you will ever hear:
Repeat until the big bend, probably 15th fret on the high E.
Disclaimer: this may be in the wrong key.
now that you put it that way, I will be more than happy to help you out.
Don't underestimate yourself. Listen to some songs and make a basic 4 or 8 bar beat on tux guitar. Then just copy and past it over all the measures on the song. After you finish export it as a midi to like garage band or drumkit from hell and you have drums.
It's alot easier than it sounds. Plus black metal has minor changes in rhythm, it's rather straight the entire song.