I have been digging through my workbench models and realised I had a fair few Forge World Ork Weapons.
This is the KillKannon, it fires either large bore frag rounds to use against enemy infantry, or a solid shell for destroying tanks.
I would usually paint this black and then drybrush, but I am now thinking I might more go along the same technique I used on my Ork Fight Bommer jet engine.
I have both volumes of the Forge World Masterclass books and they are a real inspiration and full of ideas and techniques for painting and weathering models. I wanted to try and emulate some of those techniques on the engine of the Ork Bommer.
I have been using a combination of inks and shades on a base coat of Bolt Gun Metal.
One model I have purchased was a Forgeworld Ork Flakk Gun. I am intending to use it with my new Ork vehicles.
The Flakk Gun is a quad-barrelled rapid firing turret equally at home targetting enemy aircraft of infantry squads.
As seen at GamesDay 2009.
The resin parts are as seen here. You get three Grot Krew and an Ork Gunner.
One of the key things you need to do with virtually all Forge World models is to give them a good wash.
When the Forge World models are cast, the mould is given a spray (I guess) of some kind of lubricant to allow the cast model to be released from the mould easily. However the lubricant also acts as a barrier to paint, so as happened with previous models I (and others) have painted is that the paint flecks off.
Washing the model in water with a drop of washing up liquid should remove the lubricant. Avoid using hot water as this could warp the resin (a useful tip if you need to warped resin back to its original shape).