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40k Terrain – Great time at Tacticon

September 5th, 2010 • 40k building, 40k scenery, 40k terrainNo Comments »

Had a great time yesterday at Tacticon 2010 hosted by the Denver Gamers Association. They were in the midst of starting the Warhammer 40k RTT as I walked through. No time this year for me to play, but it would have been nice. There were great 40k Terrain and Armies – here’s just a quick sample of a few.

b9e9df6298704a0 40k Terrain – Great time at Tacticon

40k Terrain – Tools of the trade

August 29th, 2010 • 40k building, 40k scenery, 40k terrain, warhammer 40kNo Comments »

Before you start making 40k terrain, you’re going to need to acquire some basic tools and materials. Terrain making tools are used to sculpt and construct your works of art for your 40k battlefields; the materials are what you work on to make it all. This post will focus on tools.

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40k Terrain – Keeping it fun and simple

August 28th, 2010 • 40k scenery, 40k terrain, warhammer 40kNo Comments »

One of the things we all often do is make projects too big. I’ve got a bunch of Imperial Guard Chimera’s I’m making right now and I just choose to do too many – I’ve been making tanks for weeks! Well, maybe starting this blog has something to do with it taking so long, but you still get my point.

40k Terrain – Head for the hills!

August 22nd, 2010 • 40k scenery, 40k terrain, warhammer, warhammer 40kNo Comments »

OK, corny title. I’ll try not to do that again for awhile.

I’ve been doing some research and development for a kick-off project for 40k Terrain. Did a test project today with interesting results and I want to share them early. Did you know that vinyl terrain mats are moldable? Sure, according to the instructions on the Ready Grass Vinyl Mat from Woodland Scenics. (Yes, I read instructions –… Continue reading

40k Terrain – Surfacing your game boards

August 18th, 2010 • 40k scenery, 40k terrain, warhammer 40kNo Comments »

Now, here’s the real secret. I know a lot of players who put glue down on the sheets and then sprinkle sand and then put several coats of paint down. There is a much faster and less expensive way, and probably more durable, too. Continue reading

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