liquid frost effect
This saline solution creates a whitish crystalline structure that simulates the effect of frost. Due to its natural composition, some external factors such as humidity, temperature and surface or the structure on which it is applied, can affect the formation of frost.
It can mimic frost on trees, bushes, flowers, crystals and even imitate other crystalline formations.
Apply several layers and let dry from 4 to 24 hours. Subsequent applications could reactivate the crystallization process and grow them. It can be cleaned with water if necessary.
Effects may vary depending on whether it is applied with a brush or airbrush. In airbrushing it is recommended not to apply layers that are too thin since no crystals are formed. It can be diluted with water but the crystals that form would be weaker.
– The use of other products on hardened frost, such as paint, paint or lacquer, can affect crystals. Once crystallized, if moistened, they may melt or simply weaken the crystals. Depending on the product used, they can crystallize again.
– Porous materials such as natural wood, MDF wood, cork, cardboard, etc. They can absorb the medium of the product, canceling out the effect of liquid frost. These materials must be sealed before applying liquid frost.
– If crystals are obtained, if you want to increase their hardness, you can use cyanoacrylic glue in liquid format and apply by capillarity. This way, some crystals may lose some details if they are not well formed or attached. Using too much glue could release cyanoacrylate fumes.
– In case you want to dye the crystals, it should always be done for capillarity, and it is advisable to fix them first to alter their structure as little as possible.
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