Master Airbrush Multi-purpose Airbrushing System with 3 Airbrushes, Gravity Feed, Siphon Feed & All Purpose Airbrushes, Airbrush Compressor, 6' Air Hose & Airbrush Holder and How to Airbrush Manual
Fulfillment by Amazon (FBA) is a service we offer sellers that lets them store their products in Amazon's fulfillment centers, and we directly pack, ship, and provide customer service for these products. Something we hope you'll especially enjoy: FBA items qualify for FREE Shipping and Amazon Prime.
If you're a seller, Fulfillment by Amazon can help you increase your sales. We invite you to learn more about Fulfillment by Amazon .
- Our 3 Top Selling and User Friendly Airbrushes
- Master Airbrush Model G22 Airbrush Set
- Master Airbrush Model S68 Airbrush Set
- Master Airbrush Model E91 Airbrush Set
- Airbrush-Depot Model TC-20 Maintenance Free Air Compressor
Frequently bought together
Customers who bought this item also bought
Master Airbrush Brand Model G22 Precision Dual-Action Gravity Feed Airbrush
with A Top Seller that's User Friendly and Versatile. Use for a Full Spectrum of Applications. Has a 0.3 mm Needle/Nozzle with a Broad Spray Pattern of Hairline to 1-1/2" Wide and a 6' Braided Air Hose.
Master Airbrush Model S68 Airbrush Set
Master Performance Multi-Purpose Precision Dual-Action Siphon Feed Airbrush with a 0.35 mm Needle/Nozzle, 3/4 oz. Fluid Bottle and a 1/6 oz. Color Cup that allows you to spray from fineline up to 2" wide patterns. (Full 1 year warranty)
Master Airbrush Model E91 Airbrush Set
Single-action external mix siphon feed airbrush set with a 0.8mm tip, 2 - 3/4 oz. siphon bottles and has an 1/8" air inlet (airbrush can be used with a compressor or with the included hose & adaptor for a propellant can) (Full 1 year warranty)
Master Airbrush Brand Model TC-20 Maintenance Free Air Compressor with Automatic On/Off Shutoff, Air Regulator w/Gauge and Water Trap Filter
Our Best Selling Tankless Compressor. Portable, Light-Weight and Compact w/Carrying Handle. Automatic On/Off Shutoff. Powerful, 1/5 hp motor delivers High Air Volume (0.7 CFM). Plus 6ft Braided Air Hose.
Customers who viewed this item also viewed
Top customer reviews
As a newbie to this product and airbrushing in general, here is a little newbie guide I threw together:
The compressor: The first deal is that the regulator is not attached. My compressor came with Teflon tape (I'm not sure if yours will, I got mine used). You NEED to wrap the male part on the compressor in Teflon tape then screw on the regulator. This is done so that the none of the air leaks out. Once it is attached, you can hook up the braided hose. Here is the deal with the compressor: when it is turned on, it will not constantly run, it has an auto shut off once it has stored pressure. On top of this, your airbrush must be hooked up to the hose & compressor for the gauge to work. To adjust the pressure, you pull out the black knob on the regulator and then twist it left/right, it should have + and - symbols so you know which way to twist it. Note, the gauge will only read if you have the compressor running and the hose is hooked up to your airbrush! If your compressor has auto shut off and you need to adjust the pressure, just run some air through the airbrush so that it starts back up again. Also, keep in mind when you are airbrushing the compressor will turn itself on and off. THIS IS NORMAL AND A GOOD THING, don't let it alarm you. It means your regulator and compressor are working correctly!
The airbrush: as stated earlier, the airbrush must be hooked up to the compressor and the compressor must be running for it to work properly (this should be obvious, but I will state it anyway). There are two controls on the airbrush, and also some adjustments. The first control is pressing the trigger down, which will make air come out. Note, when it is pressed down there should be NO fluid coming out, just air. Once the trigger is pushed down, when you pull it back your liquid should come out stronger and stronger. If you cannot pull your trigger back far enough to let the liquid out, here is what might be wrong: On the very back of the airbrush (opposite of the front) is a little knob. If you loosen this knob, it will allow you to pull the trigger further and further back allowing you to release more and more liquid.
As I said earlier, I am nowhere near an expert or even an adept on air brushes. As my first air brush, for $80 (I got mine used from Amazon) this is WORTH EVERY PENNY. Airbrushes alone go for $100+, where this is an airbrush AND a compressor AND a regulator (yes, some airbrush/compressor kits don't come with regulators)! As for quality, I honestly don't know how good the airbrush is, but I used it to write my name and paint some model kits, and the paint (water based acrylic thinned with Windex) came out evenly with no splattering. Also, the included booklet is a joke. It is about 5 pages front and back, and basically explains how to clean your airbrush and tells you to practice painting lines, dagger strokes, and dots. The important thing is that it explains how to clean your airbrush. It is EXTREMELY important to keep your airbrush cleaned if you want it to last you forever. The brush gets gunked up with paint quick, so it is important to keep it clean. Just keep in mind that when you purchase this you will have to keep it maintained. It is not too hard to clean, you just need to run some cleaner through it and unscrew some small parts.
Conclusion: If you are looking for a airbrush for painting anything, this is worth it. I personally use it for painting model kits but you can use it for everything else!
The airbrush itself is a fine airbrush. My 13 yr. old son uses it for painting his gundam plastic models (gunpla) and it works great for him.
The compressor itself is quiet and although it vibrates enough to move around the top of a plastic crafting table, it does just fine on the floor.
The reason this is a 3 star review and not a 5 star review as follows:
* The regulator is made of a very pliable and weak metal. The 3rd outlet from the regulator is plugged with an allen plug and even the most snug allen wrench with completely strip if you try to pull it. I'm not impressed with the quality of the metal used for this component.
* My compressor and regulator came assembled and there is no way to disassemble it. Whether they are using the worlds strongest thread-locker or the metal is so pliable that it has become one piece, there's no removing the regulator from the compressor.
* My goal was to mate this with a 1 gallon tank so that both my son and I could airbrush intermittently at the same time. In this mission I learned a few important things regarding the types of connectors/threads used by Master Airbrush. I'd like to pass my knowledge along to you:
The type of connector your standard air compressors and air compressor tanks use are called NPT:
NPT fittings (National Pipe Thread) have threads with an angle of 60° from the valley of the thread to the peak and taper in a way that they do not require a rubber gasket to seal, just some thread tape. This thread type is what you will find at your local hardware store and are compatible with the fittings that carry the MIP (Male Iron Pipe) designation as well, which include all the brass fittings in the plumbing isle.
The type of connector that the airbrush regulator, pressure gauge, and hose use is called BSP (British Standard Pipe). They are similar to NPT but have threads with an angle of 55°, making them slightly different than our NPT threads. Now it's important to know that there are two types of BSP fittings: BSPT (British Standard Pipe Thread) and BSPP (British Standard Parallel Pipe). These fittings will have the same overall diameter, but are very different in how they seal:
BSPT (British Standard Pipe Thread) are similar to NPT in that they use a taper to create a seal. At small sizes like 1/8" and 1/4", they can play nice with eachother with some teflon tape. Unfortunately, Master Airbrush does not use BSPT connecters, they use BSPP:
BSPP (British Standard Parallel Pipe) cary the same thread dimensions as BSPT, but they do not taper. Instead, they are straight like a bolt and rely on a rubber gasket to create a seal. This is the type of thread that Master Airbrush uses and it is the most difficult to find adapters for.
Some of these adapters will place nice, some will not. Here is an outline for 1/8" (what the airbrush hose uses) and 1/4" (what compressor tanks and standard hoses use) threads and how they play together:
* Male BSPP to Female BSPT or Female NPT: Not going to happen. The male BSPP fitting won't get even a full thread into either of the other two female fittings because of their taper.
* Male NPT to Female BSPT: It'll work. You'll need to pack on several wraps of teflon tape, but you will get a seal. Use a rubber O-ring/gasket if you can.
* Male NPT to Female BSPP: It'll work, but not great and not at PSI higher than around 40. You'll need to pack on the teflon tape and I suggest using a rubber O-ring/gasket.
* Male BSPT to Female NPT: Should work with the same caveats above, but you'll never need this combination for our needs.
The real issue here is that trying to find a 1/4" NPT (female or male) to 1/8" BSPP adapter is a nightmare. Amazon doesn't carry them. You can get a 1/8" NPT to 1/8" BSPP adapter STAINLESS STEEL ADAPTER 1/8" NPT FEMALE X 1/8" BSPP MALE 304 SS W/ SEALING WASHER and then use a 1/4" NPT to 1/8" NPT adapter, but at that point you're spending a ton per connection.
The best bet right now is to use the Master Airbrush adapter which is a 1/4" female BSPP to 1/8" male BSPP adapter and then connecting that to your 1/4" male NPT hose or adapter. You'll need a healthy amount of teflon between the NPT and BSPP fittings and an O-ring wouldn't hurt, but it'll get you where you want to be.