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Paint like your 'InkJet' with just 3 colors!

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  • Paint like your 'InkJet' with just 3 colors!

    You can paint your carvings with all the same colors as your inkjet does using just 3 colors.
    Click the link below to learn how to do it.
    Paint like your ‘Inkjet’.pdf
    John
    ​​​​​
    "Quality is not expensive. It is priceless!"

  • #2
    Thanks, got it printed off so I can study & reference it
    . . .JoeB

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    • #3
      Thanks John. I know this is possible, I made the Colour Wheel from Lora Irish, learned a lot and IT was great fun doing this. Never could imagine that this was possible (although I knew from physik-lessons)

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      • #4
        Thanks for posting this! I tried to mix my own flesh color with all the colors suggested (somewhere else). Then I ran to Amazon to buy some after failing miserably!
        My Website: www.carvingjunkies.com
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        : https://www.instagram.com/carvingjunkies/
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        • #5
          Grumbacher is a big name in artist's supplies. They have (or had) a great long string of help topics.
          One my Dad used a lot, I have his hard copy somewhere here, was about 3 pages of mixing flesh tones. None of it I would have thought to do on my own. But, it worked.
          Brian T

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          • #6
            Thanks John, ..... I've been looking for this information for quite some time, but just couldn't find anywhere. I've printed it off and will try to absorb it in the near future.
            Wayne
            If you're looking for me, you'll find me in a pile of wood chips somewhere...

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            • #7
              Gee guys did you flunk basic grade school art class??? Before the jet ink printer evolved....almost three hundred years ago. The primary colors when mixed produce the other colors. It is called how to mix the three primary colors in art.
              This very rare book formed the foundation for modern color printing. Le Blon was the first to outline a three-color printing method using primary colors (red, yellow, blue) to create secondary colors (green, purple, orange). He makes an important distinction between “material colors,” as used by painters, and colored light, which was the focus of Newton’s color theories. Le Blon’s distinction marks the first documentation of what is now referred to as additive and subtractive color systems. Rainbows, TVs, computer screens, and mobile devices all emit light and are examples of an additive color system (the subject of Newton’s Opticks). Red, green and blue are the primary additive colors and when combined they produce transparent white light. Books, paintings, grass, and cars are examples of a subtractive color system that is based on the chemical makeup of an object and its reflection of light as a color. which is often taught in art class to young children, and when mixed together they create black. All colors can be mixed to other colors that is if you get the proper pigments. Tons of videos lessons on the internet, tons of books and information out there. You want proper flesh colors then get a book on portrait painting. You do not want to mix you can today buy almost any colour you want online. Best way to learn how to mix is an artist color wheel...five dollars online. Then you do not have to read a printout. 04951-0000-M-4ww.jpg
              . Explore! Dream! Discover!” aloha Di

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