Jessica Rabbit 3d Model | Creating A Toon Bullet Masterpiece – A How To Guide


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Creating A Toon Bullet Masterpiece - A How To Guide


Super-fun, what’s up? Everybody, Welcome to my new channel dedicated, making cool stuff in this video. We’re going to talk about the tomb bolts from the movie. Who Framed Roger Rabbit for those of you who don’t know the movie? Shame on you. It’s a really great movie. The movie has real people and cartoons interacting in the same world Kind of like Space Jam, except this movie came out eight years before spaceship. And what makes this movie interesting? Is that has more than just. WB cartoons, it has Disney and other cartoons in one scene. We see Bugs Bunny and Mickey Mouse together. How cool is that? The movie follows our hero. Eddie Valiant played by Bob Hoskins. You know, the same actor who played Mario in the Super Mario? Brothers movie. Valiant is a washed-up private Toon investigator that’s trying to protect the Toon by the name of Roger Rabbit. Because Roger was wrongly accused of murder. The bad guy judge Doom played by Christopher Lloyd, wants to erase Roger Rabbit from existence. Oh, and let’s not forget about Jessica Rabbit, So that’s jist of it. I highly recommend you watch this movie. The tomb bolts. I refer to are only in a few scenes in the movie. The first time we seed, the tomb Bolts is when Valley goes to toontown. Save Roger Rabbit. He opens up a box. Say he’s been saving for a long time And we first see a toon gun. Which is this massive six shooter, then? Valiant unveils the Toon bolt. And these guys are cool. They look like they’ve been transported from the Old West. We then see valiant shoot when the bolts, The Native American bullet says nothing as he uses Tomahawk to destroy a glass bottle. There’s only other one scene in the movie, We see the Toon bullets, which way to go and that’s it, so that’s the tune bolts, so why you asked what I spend time creating these short-lived characters? Well, because they’re so cool, I mean, look at them. What’s not to like about them, lets? Look at the tomb bolts. I’ve already created as you can see. I made three to six tomb bolts from left to right. There’s Walter Brennan with the tall hat. There says nothing, the Native American one and Lastly, Andy Devine with the big mustache. Yep, that’s their names. I had to look him up because I didn’t know, so I posted these guys on imager and read it and received a ton of comments from all of you. There are three reoccurring comments. I received first was shut up and take my money second was. Can you show us how you made these? And the last one was? These look like butt plugs so today. I decided to address one of those comments and no. It’s not the butt plug one, but if you’re brave enough, go for it, so let’s take a look at how I modeled these guys. I use A CAD program called Tinkercad. Tinkercad is an online modeling site that allows you to manipulate primitives to create unique shapes. You can combine shapes or subtract from shapes. It’s kind of like playing than tennis. Which game snipper? Clippers, if you use CAD programs before you should know that they can be cumbersome instead of using points line of faces Tinkercad attempts to make your life easier with just using shapes. I have to say that I like it a lot. I feel like I’ve gotten really good with Tinkercad and I can almost make any shape imaginable. So after you make your model, you will want to print on your 3d printer, so right now. I’m printing the next tuned bullet, which will take about five hours right now, about 25 minutes in. So it’s gonna be a while, then. I’m still amazed how well this works a lay tale. It’s been 2 hours since I started the print, which is about the halfway mark. If you look up close, you can see some of the details like a scarf and his belt buckle. We have two and a half hours left, so we’ll need to find something to do. [APPLAUSE] all day when it’s late, I’m okay, man [Applause]. Eventually, finally it’s done, and it looks pretty good as you can see. There’s a lot of support material on our print. This was added to help the printing process. Luckily, it’s easily removed so now let’s see what our model looks like underneath and the print looks, okay. There, definitely a couple trouble areas. I see, so let’s hope that I can smooth those out a bit now. I’m going to the most important part of your print post-processing. I follow five steps to finish my print first. I smooth my model as much as possible and prep it for paint. Then I laid down my base colors, then my shades to bring out the details, and I highlight an edge a few areas, Lastly to protect the print. I clear coated, so let me show you. The whole process. Smoothing is the most important and most time-consuming part of this process. I really don’t enjoy the step at all first. I take an exacto knife and trim all the excess pieces like birds and other print lines. The more you take off here, the easier it is thus, and then I get the sanding. I first use a medium grit, then a fine grit and then a little wet sanding with the fine grit. Unfortunately, I ran to a little bit of a problem. Certain areas of my print were too thin and made holes when I was sanding a little epoxy putty build in those areas, however, this will require meats and some more after a new model smooth. I prime the model. I like to use a dark grey primer because I see all the imperfections. Then after the primer, I do one more fine, sanding to fix any problem areas that I see then one more thin layer primer after the primer dries. The print is ready for some color. Oh yeah. I pre select my base colors to save myself some time later. I’m using an acrylic paint. Desire for wargaming managers called the army painter. You can use whatever paint like. By notice of wargaming pain have a higher pigment than normal paints for the first go-around. I recommend always leaning towards a shade darker for things. Since we’re paying layers, it will brighten up over time. Also, try not to be too sloppy with your painting. It’ll make more work for yourself later. Another pro tip for paying stuff like this. Learn how your paints work, for example. My yellow goes on very thin. However, my white is the opposite, so I paint a good coat of white on those areas, and I’ll paint a yellow over top of that later. This will get the color that I want and the base colors are done also, if you notice. I add an ashy tip to the end of the cigar. All I did was put some glue on the tip and dip it in sand later. I’ll paint it to make it look like it’s lit, and now we will want to apply our shades. A shade is just a thin dye that sits in the small details and darkens small crevice areas for this project. I am using a dark tone or a black shade with shades. All you want to do is will load up your brush and paint in every little space on the print as you can see. I am painting the spaces in its teeth and it’s making a huge difference in detail with the shades. Done the models looking great. You can see all the details that I put into modeling this guy. However, shades tend to stain the base color paint, but this is normal so again, we’ll have to apply another coat of their base colors. When applying the second coat of the base colors, most of the clouds will stay the same, but there are a few of them that will lighten up. For instance, the red will be a shade lighter and the metal color will be lighter. You will basically follow the same base color steps as before, so here’s what my model looks like after the base colors in the shades and, wow, it’s really looking great. A lot of people would probably stop here, but there are a few more things we can do to make it even better a great way to give your print. Even more depth is the highlight and edge certain areas for this print. I’m going to use an orange for the red scar from brown belt and white for the Hat and other cartoon effects and a yellow for the gold, plus at the paint, his eyes and teeth. Since this is a cartoon, I go around certain areas and paint a few cartoony looking marks primarily. I paint them on the hat. I then go around the brim of the Hat and make a thin white edge. All around this gives a good wow factor to the print. And there you go, he’s all done now. It’s time to protect your hard work. I use a low odor, matte clear coat, just a couple sprays and he’s protected. And, Wow, did it come out? Fantastic, he’ll fit perfectly with the other ones and the moment of truth. He looks great and he fits right in. And there you have it, that’s how. I make all of my prints. It definitely can be a daunting process, especially if you have to model print and paint all your stuff, but in the end. I think it’s worth it. I’m super happy with how this turned out. I’m looking forward to finish the two bolts set. Let me know if you like this video if you have any questions. Is that your favorite one, no? Is that your favorite one, okay. Is that your favorite one, okay. Is that your favorite one? No, okay, the last one, that’s the first one. I made what’s his name. What Fadden okay [Music]!

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