How do you paint green OSL?

How do you paint green OSL?

Green Glow

  1. Wash the areas around the glowing sources (in the case the skulls and the hat) in thinned Intermediate Green (Vallejo), any dark green should work.
  2. Layer on the same colour on the flat surfaces.
  3. Highlight the edges in thinned Moot Green.
  4. Paint the light sources in Flash Gitz Yellow.

How do you paint a glowing effect?

Add white acrylic paint from the top of the wick portion of the flame to the tip of the flame. Use a light touch with only the very tip of your brush and blend the white paint down into the raw umber color around the wick. Don’t cover the wick. Leave a slight raw umber outline around the flame to highlight it.

Do you need an airbrush to do OSL?

Painting OSL isn’t very complicated and you don’t need an airbrush to do it. The process is simple and just requires some time and patience. Disclosure: Some of the links below are affiliate links, meaning, at no additional cost to you, I will earn a commission if you click through and make a purchase.

What color should I paint my OSL with?

If I painted something glowing using dark green, bright green, and neon green, then I would use the bright green to paint the OSL, leaving the neon green as the brightest element on the source object. The areas that the glow effect reaches from the light source should appear brighter than they are normally.

What is object source lighting (OSL)?

OSL (object source lighting) is the process of painting a light effect on your miniature to create a glow effect. The source of that light could be an object your miniature is holding, like a lamp, torch, or even magical flames.

Is it easy to light a model with OSL?

(Yes, even the Object-Source Lighting, OSL, as you’ll see below is easier than you think). After each material element on the model is base coated using the approaches I described above, re-add the original colors in layers back on top of the glazed/washed surfaces.