Spray painting is a painting technique in which a device sprays coating material (paint, ink, varnish, etc.) through the air onto a surface. The most common types employ compressed gas—usually air—to atomize and direct the paint particles.
Spray guns evolved from airbrushes, and the two are usually distinguished by their size and the size of the spray pattern they produce. Airbrushes are hand-held and used instead of a brush for detailed work such as photo retouching, painting nails, or fine art. Air gun spraying uses generally larger equipment. It is typically used for covering large surfaces with an even coating of liquid. Spray guns can be either automated or hand-held and have interchangeable heads to allow for different spray patterns.
Single color aerosol paint cans are portable and easy to store.
The Vale of Belvoir (/ˈbiːvə/ (About this soundlisten) BEE-və) is on the borders of Leicestershire, Nottinghamshire and Lincolnshire in England. The name derives from the Norman-French for "beautiful view".