Here is the G20 frame after curing for 2 weeks. Still waiting on the slide and extended slide release to come from the Glock Store. I have to say that the aluminum magazine butt plates are the best. I used to have to bump the mag with the palm of my hand to get it in properly, now a light push with a finger snaps it into place. They're kinda tricky to get on but once on they're a big improvement over the plastic factory plates.
cerekote is superior is to duracoat colors cerekote has some where around 100 but we do custom mixes leaving us with even more color choices as far as polymer parts that just means special care lower blast temp different prep longer cure time on a lower temp setting we have done many glocks for customers as well as other poly pieces guns we own some of the guns that have been done and they have held up great ! As long as you prep properly you will not have any problems as a do it from home sort of thing duracoat may be the better route but long term i think cerekote would definitely be the way to go. https://va-firearms.com/Media.php check out our page to see some of the work we have done
Certified Cerakote Applicator here from NJ. Cerakote can be applied to all types of materials, plastic, polymer, composite, wood, metals, basically everything except for rubber. Cerakoteguncoatings.com if you would like to read up a little more on the product. Here is a glock I did for one of my customers including the stippling and undercut of trigger guard and magwell. Complete cerakote, Plus cerakoted the inforce tac light! ImageUploadedByFirearms Talk1407892699.650269.jpg
Any other questions my contact is in my sig. Cheers!
Ceramics cure at thousands of degrees, not in home ovens. Ceramics do not come in cans or bottles. While Cerakote may have ceramic particles suspended in it, it's still just heat curing paint. No matter how you spin it, or what you call it it is what it is-paint. While it's a durable coating, it's ceramic infused, heat curing paint.