This may work, but I can't recommend it. House paint is designed to last 10 years or less before it peels off. Art painting should last more than 100 years. The paint in the house is cleaned with a sponge.
The primer for canvas is designed for this purpose and is the recommended product for creating a stable structure for a paint. Exterior paints must withstand all weather conditions without cracking. Flexible binders in exterior paints emit VOC (volatile organic compounds) and are not suitable for use on interior walls. Both indoor and outdoor paints will change color, which means that the appearance of the color in wet and dry will differ markedly.
In the case of artist's oil painting, the binder (drying oil) must be transparent, so that it does not influence the appearance of the pigment or change color. Painting on canvas with latex paint is not recommended, and its service life can be greatly affected. Unlike acrylic and oil paint, which are designed to last for years, the paint in the house is not designed to last for centuries, but for a few years. Cracks are also the way the material relieves stress.
They can be identified by their crunchy breaks. Individual parts with sharp edges are defined as “platelets”. Some cracks occur when a hard, stiff layer of paint flexes more than it is physically capable of bending. These cracks extend deep throughout the paint.
When decades-old oil paintings on linen are carelessly removed from their stretchers and rolled up tightly, they will probably crack severely. Even acrylic paints, primers and gel media can crack. Acrylics are thermoplastic and when they are in cold climates they become increasingly stiff. When rolled or unrolled at an incorrect temperature, they can crack, even if they do not present problems with warmer ambient temperatures.
If your paint is going to go outdoors, elements such as rain, wind and salt can cause flaking. UV rays from the sun will cause colors to fade. I know a lot of people who paint with oils, acrylics and household products and who create their own paints, plaster and textures and they have been doing it for years and fifty years or so in the photos they are still strong. I hoped that in the article I would explain that all decisions have consequences, so if you use a painting that is not made for artistic purposes, then its suitability is not guaranteed.
I want to stop using toxic paints in my art, that's why I've been looking for eco-friendly paints for the home. Two years later I forgot that I had varnished it and painted it over to change some things like light and shadows, now two years later the paint is cracking. I haven't used a lot of 3D objects or additives in my paintings, but I definitely want to try more geodes and beach spills like that. Another reason that paint layers can crack is because the underlying materials swell, pressing against the less elastic layer.
The last time I cleaned my wall well, the sponge came out with white, so it seems unpermanent and generally not a good support for a painter's hard work. I would like to make a watercolor for my first grandson's room, but I live in an area with no accessible art supplies. I would say that the risk of paint cracking, be it household paint or art painting, largely depends on the conditions in which the applied paint is kept. If you try to mix colors, blend or varnish with house paint, you may find it difficult to achieve subtle effects.
Along with his writing, he regularly exhibits his works of art, and teaches linocut and painting in Bristol and Somerset. Most acrylic paints are ideal for outdoor use, as long as you follow the advice of the experts at the store you shop in. .