Get Purple: How To Achieve The Perfect Shade of Violet Nails: A blog about how to get purple nails with lots of nail designs.
The perfect shade of purple is hard to find. The mixture of red and blue can make your head spin. It’s like mixing paint, you never quite know what color you are going to get! In this blog, we will break down which purples work best for your skin tone, what shades go well together, and even tell you the difference between each shade!
1. Choose a base coat: A good base coat is crucial for any nail design that you do. It protects your nails from nail polish stains and gives the color something to adhere to on the nail bed. Try one of our favorites: Orly Bonder Rubberized Basecoat, Sally Hansen Hard as Nails Xtreme Wear Base Coat, or Zoya Anchor Base Coat.
2. Choose a purple: There are so many different purples out there that it can be hard to decide which one is right for you! Here are some tips on how to choose the perfect shade based on your skin tone:
For pale skin with cool undertones try a lighter shade like lavender or lilac.
For pale skin with warm undertones
If you are a nail enthusiast, you may have noticed that purple is the colour of the season and as such, there’s an abundance of purple nail designs. Purple (and violet) is one of the most popular shades in regards to nail art and with good reason. This colour is gorgeous and it can be both fun and classy at the same time. The only bad news is that if you want to get a perfect shade of purple, you need the right tools, some experience and of course, inspiration. So here are a few tips on how to get what you desire:
The first thing to do when getting your nails done is pick a shade. There are many different shades of purple from pastel pink to bright violet, but if you want to achieve the perfect shade of violet nails, you’ll have to know how these shades mix together first. A great way to do this is by using an online tutorial or a magazine (if you can find one). You will find information about mixing colours and applying them on your nails in various ways in order to achieve the exact effect you desire.
The next step is choosing a polish colour that matches your skin tone. While some people like pale violets, others prefer dark ones. Make sure that you get a polish
The purple nail polish craze is in full force, and the color is becoming a hot trend for nails everywhere. From deep purples to lavender and light violets, the color purple has been making a name for itself as one of the most popular colors of the season.
If you’re interested in having your own purple nails, you’ll need to learn how to get a shade that’s just right for you. We’ll show you all about what makes purple nails so special, how to achieve the perfect shade of violet nails, and some great tips to make your manicure last longer.
How to get the perfect shade of violet on your nails.
For several years now I have been trying to find the perfect shade of purple nail polish. I have tried all kinds of brands: Chanel, OPI, Essie, Nars, etc. and none of them has ever satisfied me. I want a color that is in between pink and purple, not too light and not too dark. Unfortunately, no brand has been able to deliver the color I am looking for. Until recently when I discovered IsaDora nail polish at my local pharmacy. IsaDora is a Swedish brand that makes professional quality nail polish. I have to admit that when it comes to makeup and skincare, I am very picky and only like the best brands (Chanel, Dior, Mac, etc.) because they are made of high quality ingredients that don’t harm your skin or nails (I will write another blog post about this topic soon). But when it comes to nail polish I am less picky because it only stays on my nails for a few days so it doesn’t need to be as good for my nails as long-lasting skincare products do. So I decided to give IsaDora a try since its price was very reasonable ($8-
To get purple nails, you need to first decide if you want a bright violet or a dark violet. A bright color is made by mixing red and blue. To get this color, use one coat of pink nail polish and one coat of blue nail polish.
To make a darker shade, use a bottle of purple nail polish. For example, try Sally Hansen’s “Lavender Cloud.”
The good thing about purple is that it matches with just about any outfit. It also looks great on everyone!
I have heard from at least 4 people that they aren’t good at painting their nails. Here are some of the tips I have for people who can’t paint their nails:
First don’t use the cheap nail polish for your base coat. I usually use the Sally Hansen Double Duty Strengthening Base Coat and Top Coat. You can also use a clear coat polish, but it might not be as strong and long lasting. Also, get a good top coat. I like the Sally Hansen Double Duty Base Coat and Top Coat too, but sometimes I get bored of it and I change up my top coat.
For your base color, get any kind of color that you think will look good on you. The easiest way to find out is to try on some nail polish with different colors. Then pick the one that looks best on you. Just remember, if you want to do designs in a different color, make sure that your base color matches with the design color so it doesn’t look weird or ugly! If your nails are white, then you should try using a light pink or light purple color for your base coat.
Now here’s how to do the gradient/ombre effect: Use a sponge to apply the nail polish on your nails. This will give
Nail polish is a lacquer that can be applied to the human fingernail or toenails to decorate and protect the nail plates. The formulation has been revised repeatedly to enhance its decorative effects, and to suppress cracking or flaking. Nail polish consists of a mix of an organic polymer and several other components, depending on the brand.
Nail polish originated in China, and dates back to 3000 BC. Around 600 BC, during the Zhou dynasty, the royal house preferred the colors gold and silver. However, red and black eventually replaced these metallic colors as royal favorites. During the Ming dynasty, nail polish was often made from a mixture that included beeswax, egg whites, gelatin, vegetable dyes, and gum arabic.