I have not used this product but I went over and looked at the website. From what I gather it is a polyurethane product, and comes in a two part mix. Base material and hardener. Based on my experience with similar resin and hardener systems, like Bondo, or surfboard resins, this is going to be tough, but stinky and more difficult to apply. Anything you mix will either make it onto the cab or be wasted in how ever long the pot time gives you. Your roller will also be wasted. You'll probably want a respirator, latex gloves, and lots of fresh air. If you like huffing solvents, you can skip the respirator. http://www.u-pol.com/documents/datas...RLB-TDS-US.pdf http://WWW.U-POL.COM/documents/datas...33-HSDS-US.pdf
Maybe they should add: Compressor not included.
You'll want to be very careful spraying this stuff, no open flames, sparks, smoking, ect.
I've done some boat building as well, and I'd avoid anything that involves spraying this kind of stuff, I can barely stand Bondo.
I've used lots of Duratex and couldn't be more enthusiastic about it. Super easy to work with, no smell, dries quickly and rolls on for a variety of textures. I've used it indoors in the winter with no complaints about smell. Cleans up with water. After coating, throw the roller in a plastic bag and it's good for days. A gallon will do many, many coats on many cabinets. About the same price for a gallon.
I've only used the black, but I've seen quite a few tinted Duratex jobs that came out great. You'll find lots of DIY info on the fEarful website.
The Duratex is pretty tough. I've got cabs I've been dragging around for years that still look great. If they get scratched, I can roll on some more and it'll be dry in an hour.