Well, I don't know about how flexible it is, I've had the paint on paper, it bent and flopped back and forth without cracking, however, when I had it on the plastic top sheet, when it dried, and was moved, it started to flake everywhere like sticky black snow. I'm assuming because it wasn't able to cure on that plastic surface, where as it actually soaked into the paper and bonded there.
Anyways, back to the PROGRESS of this paint job, the side door requires some more work, I guess I learnt all my lessons from that "test door". I'm letting that door paint sit for a while til it hardens completely and then I'm gonna resand and repaint with my new knowledge of how not to let the paint run.
I went ahead to paint the driver side front fender yesterday... for the second time, the first time I did it, the sun went behind a cloud, and then the sun went down, the temperature struck 4 degrees C and the paint turned out white in the morning. Again, for the 10th time I said, "aww crap, I screwed it up." I went out to take some pictures today and I guess it turned out pretty good, except for two things, one part was a tad too wet and got scrunchy, and I let those black paint flakes get on the hood and fender line, but so far its the best I got. So, as you all demand, the pictures:
Side shot of my side door, I painted the rear door, front door was my first paint job from a few months ago with Duplicolor GM BLACK I think it was.
This is where I messed up on the back door.
The reflection of the Krylon Black Epoxy Enamel without the Clear Epoxy Enamel Coat, shiny but not as shiny without that clearcoat. Less than $5 reflection.
This is the original paint job, the expensive reflection
This is how my front fender turned out with the clearcoat, two or three layers of it on top of about 4 layers of black.
The same shot with FLASH, I guess it lacks that metallic colour that only expensive paint can acheive.
This is the expensive stuff I was talking about, original factory paint.
This is to compare my dirty hood with original paint on the left, versus the new $15 paint job. As you can see below, the factory paint has a crisp clear mirror-like reflection, compared the very shiny, but not so crisp reflection local hardware store spray bomb paint. I'm sure that orange peel can be fixed, but I guess thats something you do when have more experience and time. Notice the flakes in the crease line, I used the old plastic top sheet with old paint on it. As you can tell, I'm not very experienced.
This is comparing my new paint on the left to the old paint with Duplicolor GM Black from months ago on the right.
That'* all folks! My SPRAY BOMB PAINT JOB ADVENTURE.