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Some points to keep in mind. The number one thing to consider in looking at the patterns is the scale. Most Hydrographic films were designed, and scaled, to fit on larger items like gunstocks, motorcycle tanks and fenders, car parts, etc. I can't tell you how many folks have sent me a pistol slide to get a pattern on it that is twice as large as the slide itself. For example, you send me a Glock slide and tell me you want a pattern that has skulls in it. The pattern looks great on the monitor screen, but in reality, the skulls are scaled so large the one skull won't even fit completely on the slide. That won't work and I won't do it because it will not look good. You work hard for your money (I hope) and deserve the best result I can give you. Plus, if it looks like crap, I don't want my name associated with it! I have seen so many folks that have chosen a pattern that when applied only has bits and pieces of the pattern on it to the point that it's hard to discern exactly what it is. More and more, film developers are realizing that not all films go on large items and are starting to introduced normal scale and reduced scale films. Kryptek is a good example of that. You can do you rifle and your pistol in the same Kryptek pattern and they will both look very nice together. The other thing to remember is that very linear films will, without fail, distort somewhat when applied. The flatter the item, the less distortion there will be. Remember, the ink is floating on top of water and the more the film has to wrap around an item, the more distortion there will be. Technique and experience does make a difference, but there comes a point where the pattern will distort regardless of skill. Carbon fiber is a very good example of this. It's a pain in the rump to get it to look good if it is wrapping around edges. If you look at my gallery, you will find some examples of the stretching and distortion. I refuse to dip a hard hat in carbon fiber due to the fact that it starts out great and ends up so distorted that it no longer looks like carbon fiber. There are some tricks, but I'm keeping them to myself! Lastly, many films, primarily the black and white films, have a lot of clear spots in the design which are typically the white areas. As such, you can use any base color giving the pattern a different feel depending on the color and your interpretation.