Model # H4850GHVSG

Internet #203497641

Store SKU #762096

Husky Gravity Feed Composite HVLP Spray Gun


Gravity Feed Composite HVLP Spray Gun

$6998 /each

Frequently Bought Together

Product Overview

Husky spray guns feature stainless steel needles and precision air caps for reliability and perfect paint atomization. All Husky Spray Guns have the controls located at the rear of the gun to allow comfortable use by left and right hand operators. Husky HVLP (high volume-low pressure) technology provides high material transfer efficiency, eliminates paint waste and requires lower air volume. This Husky HVLP spray gun is the lowest weight gun available and is ideal for high volume paint application for car refurbishing, industrial and woodwork. This gun is not suitable for use with Latex Paint. The gun is easy to clean and comes complete with a cleaning brush set and multi wrench.

California residents: see   Proposition 65 information

  • 600 cc cup
  • Stainless steel needles for ultimate reliability
  • Precision spray cap for perfect pattern
  • Smooth/comfortable trigger pull

Info & Guides

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Warranty / Certifications

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Customer Questions & Answers

how do i get a operators manual for the gun?

Asked by: keyzcaptain
Go here, then click on the "PRODUCT OVERVIEW" tab. It will be just to the right on the PDF link
Answered by: BigRick
Date published: 2016-12-17

How do i figure out the right size compressor

Asked by: Joe
Minimum of 20 Gallon compressor for all spray guns is recommended.
Answered by: Airtool Professional
Date published: 2017-03-23

Will this gun spray rustoleum? How about cup liners for gravity fed guns, are the available or wo...

Will this gun spray rustoleum? How about cup liners for gravity fed guns, are the available or would a plastic bag do the job without leaking at the screw connector?
Asked by: Kurt
I used it to spray Rustoleum High Heat. Thinned it 10% with Mineral Spirits. I had no problems with leaks.
Answered by: Jim
Date published: 2017-05-13

can I use a 75ft hose

sprayed terrible til I bumped air pressure up to 60psi. I used suggested hose etc from manual. can I use a 100ft hose I'm going to paint a metal roof
Asked by: Dale
Make sure you are adjusting your pressure with the trigger pulled and you should be fine.
Answered by: BKStyles
Date published: 2016-11-07
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Customer Reviews

Gravity Feed Composite HVLP Spray Gun is rated 3.5 out of 5 by 34.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great Total Package This spray gun is more of a kit, with everything you'll need to do a variety of jobs, except the compressor and an in-line air filter. It not only includes the spray gun and the reservoir (which holds about a pint of paint). It also has an in-line pressure regulator so you can fine-tune the pressure while you spray. And perhaps most impressively, it comes with a replacement pin, as well as different tip sizes--1.4mm or 2.2mm for different spraying applications, and the wrench you'll need to swap those different parts. As long as you have a compressor that can give you 40psi at 4.3 scfm, you can be doing pro-level paint jobs with this setup.
Date published: 2017-03-05
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Yes, you can use this to paint furniture I could not find this answer, so I had to figure it out mostly through research and trial and error. Hopefully this review will help someone who is wondering, "Can I use this to paint cabinets or furniture?" The answer is yes - if used with the certain tools and processes. I refinished the cabinets in two bathrooms and also refinished a dresser and dining table recently and everything looks beautiful, but it was a lot of work! Tools: 1.8 horsepower 8 gallon compressor with 5 SCFM at 40 PSI - this is about the minimum air compressor that I think would work for a project like this. You can expect to get maybe 1 light coat on a cabinet door front or maybe a few drawer faces before the compressor will need to refill. If you do not turn it off while spraying, it will basically run constantly. If refilled too quickly too often, it can overheat and stop. This Husky Gravity feed composite air gun - this gun actually comes with 2 tips: 1.4 and 2.2 (yes, the specs online were incorrect, the parts are labelled). I only used the 2.2 and it did a great job with thinned primer (water and oil base) and Benjamin Moore Advance paint (more details on that shortly). It takes practice and I always start with a fresh scrap canvas to get the pattern right and re-familiarize myself with the gun. I cleaned the gun meticulously after each session and also kept the nozzle clean with a rag and thinner between spraying each couple of pieces. In line water and oil separator - apparently it keeps condensation water from coming back into your paint. I used it and had no problems but I could see the water building up in there. 25 foot PVC 3/8 inch hose - I heard some bad things about working with a PVC hose, but it has been just fine for me. Apparently you can lose some power with a 50 ft hose, and since my compressor was right on the edge of having enough SCFM, I went with 25 feet. Also, apparently using multiple quick-connect couplings can decrease power, so I used only threaded fittings with plumber's tape on each connection (with the exception of the one quick-connect on the compressor itself). I also used disposable nylon micro paint strainer filters to keep any sediment or chunks out of the hopper. Paint Selection and Thinning: I used a Ford #4 cup to measure and notate viscosity (measured in time). Generally, if I could get it down to 45 seconds or 1 minute it would spray well through the 2.2 nozzle. I also used a small helix mixer chucked in a drill to really mix the thinner and paint thoroughly, which also seemed to improve sprayability. I did two light coats of primer, either water or oil-based as outlined below. I used a bit of an expensive waterborne bonding primer (acrylic-urethane primer-sealer) which worked as well as advertised. I found that a mixture of 10 oz primer and 2 tbsp distilled water would yield 45 seconds and spray very well. This primer is recommended for cabinet work and has exceptional adhesion. I did two primer coats on each side. The only problem is that any areas with bare wood would "bleed color" through this primer. So, I used a stain-covering oil based primer on bare wood, which is an interior oil-based primer and found that I needed to use 4 tbsp of mineral spirits with 9 oz of primer to get under 1 minute, and then it finally sprayed well, but not as easy to work with or clean up as waterborne options. I used this on any bare wood because, in my experience, it completely stops any "color bleed". This stuff works well but has strong fumes and is extremely difficult to clean out of the gun. For the paint I selected a specialty waterborne interior alkyd - and found that needed 9 oz of paint thinned with 2 tbsp of distilled water to get down to 55 seconds and then it sprayed very easily. This paint product can take a few weeks to cure depending on temperature and humidity. It is recommended for cabinets because it has excellent leveling, cures extremely hard, and looks like a traditional alkyd finish. It really sprays wonderfully. My cabinets appear to be fully cured after 2 weeks in an average of 65% humidity and a 70-90 degree temperature range. I did 2 light coats with this to finish the project, 3 coats on a few pieces for extra coverage. I let each coat dry for at least 24 hours before the next. Technique and Notes: I tried spraying cabinet doors and drawer faces vertically and horizontally. The horizontal method of laying them down is much easier and allows the paint to level out over any small imperfections. They are also easier to transport in this orientation. It was better to do light coats because a heavier coat would run and sag, especially on any vertically positioned panels. I purchased a "paint gun holder stand" and think that it was worth it as well so that I could set the gun down whenever needed. This goes without saying, but 90% of the process is prep work. Cleaning, scuff sanding for adherence, spackling & sanding dents and scratches, and caulking seams will result in a flawless finish. I lightly sanded after the second primer coat with 320 grit to give the finish coat the best possible base. I had no idea how big of a mess this would make. I built a little paint area and backstop in my garage with a fan blowing the outwards. There was paint dust in every corner and crevice of every item and tool in my garage and it took a few full days to get everything cleaned off. I had to shop-vac and mop the concrete floors a few times. A full respirator and goggles are required because the air is filled with actual paint, not just paint fumes. Next time I would build an enclosed air-tight booth with ventilation or do it outside. I would also put everything in trash bags and then seal them as well.
Date published: 2016-09-24
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Never used a spray gun before. Followed the directions. It worked like a champ. All quality part... Never used a spray gun before. Followed the directions. It worked like a champ. All quality parts. Feels solid in your hand. Completely refurbished a Lyfe Tyme barbecue pit. Wanted the finish to reflect the work I'd put into it. MIxed Rustoleum High heat enamel with 10% mineral spirits adjusted the spray and it produced some beautiful results. Sprayed three coats on it. and I'm very pleased.
Date published: 2017-05-08
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Husky gravity feed The screw for the air control valve came off. Why was the valve not tightened down correctly.
Date published: 2017-02-21
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Works...Use this for automotive finishing,nice fan and spray pattern . Works...Use this for automotive finishing,nice fan and spray pattern .
Date published: 2017-02-22
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Handy gun This husky spray gun performed flawlessly on a toybox I built for my daughter. I used it to give me good light coats of ivory paint then run polyurethane on the top. Pros: 1.) Can run on low air letting you use a smaller compressor at 4cfm@40psi 2.) Comes with two tips (1.4 & 2.2) and accepts standard sizes 3.) Ran flawlessly 4.) Great price Con: 1.) Regulator at the gun is nice - but mine wasn't very accurate I paired this with a different regulator, put an o-ring in the cap (since people said it leaks) and used a line drier since I live in a humid area. Ran like a champ!
Date published: 2016-12-14
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great sprayer for the price I've been spraying paint for almost 10 years and would consider myself an expert. This is a great HVLP gun for the price. I've had one almost 3 years and, with the 2.2mm tip set, it sprays [properly reduced] latex like a boss. (I reduce with 10% water and 10% Floetrol). Learn how to take it apart and keep it clean and it should give you good results.
Date published: 2015-03-18
Rated 3 out of 5 by from I decided to try this gun after using other Husky tools and having good luck with them such as my... I decided to try this gun after using other Husky tools and having good luck with them such as my air compressor and impact gun. I was looking for something to paint my car with and wanted something better than a 15 dollar special. PROS; - Low cfm requirement, rated for 4cfm@40psi. Because of this you can get away with a smaller compressor vs. many other hvlp guns. - Comes with regulator, nice to be able to properly set the pressure at the gun. - Comes with two tips (1.4 & 2.2), great for being able to switch between paint and primer. - Price, 70 dollars is not a lot for a decent spray gun. CONS: - Cap Leaks! Don't want to have a cap dripping paint onto your work. I purchased a nice aluminum cup from my local HF Tool store and it fixed the issue. - Regulator gauge melts becoming difficult to read if you get paint thinner on it. Should not be using materials on a paint sprayer that can't withstand simple paint solvents! Really? Bottom Line: I would give this gun 3 stars based on quality and 4 stars for its performance. The gun seemed to spray fairly well for me, It spayed the primers and base-coat very well however it did seem to struggle a bit with the atomizing the clear coat nicely. Some of that may be from user technique and this isn't a 500 dollar gun so I can't expect it to spray like one. You should always get the best gun/equipment you can afford, however if you are like me and simply don't have the budget for a 5-600 dollar gun and want something to to get the job done without breaking the bank I would say this gun is worth a look.
Date published: 2016-11-07
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