Just as everything we do in life has different levels of mastery, so it is the same for model car kits. There are a total of five skill levels. Although two of them can fit into a neatly skilled level. These levels are determined by the detail applied to the models you are trying to create. Read on to find out which skill level you are on!
Define the first level
The first level is for beginners. Most beginners must stay at this level for about a month or two, depending on how many models you create. With these models, they are already painted for you. So, it is not necessary to get you dirty. The basic idea of these models is to learn how things go together. Most of these, you just put the pieces together in place. If you were something like how I was when I started, you just thought a piece could fit anywhere. You knew the car had a front and a back and four wheels. They use the method of peeling the decals and placing them on, rather than those where you have to use water. According to most websites, these kits are for young people, or for those who haven't done models for a while.
Level two models
The second level is different in some ways. This level is recommended for people over the age of ten. Most of them come as regular white pieces; so at this level; You start to paint. Here they tell you how many parts are in the box, and this adds more details. This is also the level where glue will be needed. There are also what is called waterlide decals, which are more life-like.
Level three is about the same as levels four and five. There are more versions of the model than just the ones the company shows, so don't worry if there are more parts in the box than the instructions tell you. Another thing they add to these kits is color schemes. You mix colors and so on starting at this level. Do not try this skill unless you are familiar with the basics, because let's face it, you just waste your money.
Level four and five are put together. This is the level that you start to think with the engine and insert details on the inside as well. The higher the level you go, the more work you will put into it. All levels have some kind of age limit. Yet it is only what they think is appropriate to start using the kit. It takes into account smoke from glue, color, etc., the skill involved in each level, and so on. What everything is looking at, however, is how comfortable you are with what you do. Some people get it very easy, so they fly at skill level one and two; while some remain on level one to be sure they have the basics down pat before they go into greater detail. Find just what level you feel you are ready to handle. Don't think too big.