Do you sand between coats of paint for cars?
NO! That will ruin the paint job!
If the surface has a scratch or a lump of paint, use t-cut to get rid of it!
If you are applying more than one coat of the same kind of paint, it would not be helpful to sand between coats. The paint will adhere perfectly well to the previous coat. The main use of sanding is when you are painting a surface to which the paint would not easily adhere if you didn't sand it, for example, putting a water based paint on top of an oil based paint or on top…
Testors makes both spray and brush on paint for model cars, if you are too yound you may need to get an adult to purchase the spray type. The best results come from the spray method, but do not lay it on too heavy, it is better to use several light coats with an 800 grit wet sand in between coats to pruduce a realistic finish.
Either a "one stage" enamel paint, which can run from $100-$200 a gallon or you can use a "3 stage polyurethane" which can run from $100-$2000 a gallon. 1 stage enamel paints require you to prime and then paint the car with 3 or 4 coats, with a good wet standing afterwards, personally, I use 1500 grit, and then you buff it. 3 stage paint is a little more difficult if you don't know what…
Even though a range hood is subject to heat, it's low enough that a standard metal paint can be used. Be sure to clean the metal surface completely. If there is an existing finish, sand to a dull finish with an ultra-fine sandpaper. Use a metal primer to prime any bare metal, then apply several light coats of your finish coat allowing ample time between coats. Check the label for specific times between coats.