Wow Such Admin
No other info other than the pic on here. Looks like it's in Boston. Might be the first full dipped Evora?
I can't search and copy paste the link for you from my phone but if you search Plastidip and my name it'll come up. I did a whole thread on it detailing all the steps.Any pictures?
Looks like the Instagram post was an ad for the company that did it: Finest Dips.I'm assuming that the guy who decides to dip an Evora isn't going to do it in his driveway with a bunch of spray cans, so this one is probably a pro job.
You know... that would actually be pretty cool in a retro sort of way. I mean, it would wreck the exotic aesthetic, but it would still be somewhat interesting.Sorry but I rarely see a shade of orange on a car that I don't think deserves a confederate flag on the roof and "01" on the side. Yeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee hawwwwwwwww.
Here's the link of the pic for those interestedI can't search and copy paste the link for you from my phone but if you search Plastidip and my name it'll come up. I did a whole thread on it detailing all the steps.
So far I've driven the car all summer through rain, shine, drawn all over it in chalk (a benefit of Plastidip that no one mentions) and taken dozens of small rocks to the front and door openings in parking lots, and it has protected perfectly.
At the end of the summer I'm going to strip it off and respray it another color next season.
Sure, took it to a guy with an insane attention to detail. He works out of a friend's body shop and uses a gallon-type spray system in a dedicated paint room to apply the dip. The end result is flawless. You can't do it in a driveway with spray cans, it has to be applied as if you're actually painting the car professionally. Also, only a handful of colours look good - clear matte, blues, greys, and white. The rest, especially reds and oranges, have that plasticky look, although that may be the point for some.MTLDean, that looks pretty clean. Any tips on how you did it?