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Ultime Pro Eye Pigment

Multi-tasker sparkle
Color
Rs: 499 Regular price
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Details:

Give yourself a multi-dimensional flush of glitter and sparkle with Faces Canada Eye Pigment. These versatile pigments can be used on the face, eyes, body and nails for an all-over sweep of colour that blends effortlessly. The finely milled pigment comes in 4 dazzling shades. Long lasting and high coverage, shower this lustrous sparkle on your brush to create hyper-luxe effects, or blend it with other products for a soft glimmer effect, a little will go a long way.

FEATURES:

1. Finely-milled loose pigments
2. High Impact and long lasting
3. Versatile pigment which can be used on the face, eyes, body and nails
4. 4 dazzling shades
5. Use alone or mix other products

SHADE SPECIFICATIONS:

1. Silver - The colour that adds an instant pop to any eye makeup
2. Gold - The most versatile shade to add a bling to your eyes
3. Copper - A scintillating shade is now available to achieve the most fabulous eye look
4. Holographic - Add a dose of shimmer to your eyes with this metallic holographic blue shade, leaving you looking super sensational

Product Info

Name & Address of Manufacturer: Take2 Cosmetics, B-108, Bajrang Krupa Industrial Estate, Athal, Silvassa, 396230

Country of Origin: India

Net Qty.: 1.8g

Ingredient List

Synthetic Fluorphlogopite (and) Titanium Dioxide (and) Tin oxide, Synthetic Fluorphlogopite, Dimeticone (and) Trimetylsiloxysilicate, Phenoxyethanol (and) Ethylhexylglycerin.

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      Customer Reviews

      Based on 3 reviews
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      C
      Cynthia Nasreen very much happy with the product.. texture is really good
      Velvet sprinkles

      I’m appreciating the texture mostly because it blends well not on cheeks but also as eye shadow.. looks very natural and goes well with other makeup products very well..

      G
      Glam Desire
      Superb

      Just amazing

      G
      Gaurav Arora

      Ultime Pro Eye Pigment

      Ultime Pro Eye Pigment

      Pigments are a fine, loose powder that is used to make eyeshadow (minus the binder that keeps them pressed in a pan). Binder often dulls the color of the pigment when applied. Without a binder, the heavily colored loose powder is known as a pigment. Pigments are frequently sparkly, although they may also be matte. 

      A pigment is a material that lends color to another substance or onto a surface. Because all eyeshadows give some type of color when applied to the skin, all eyeshadows are pigmented. However, the intensities of pigmented eyeshadow kinds vary greatly, ranging from extremely light, low-intensity eyeshadow to bright, high-intensity eyeshadow.

      A low-intensity high pigment eyeshadow is made out of a tiny quantity of the pigment and many filler materials or colorless powder. The higher the pigment concentration, the more genuine and vibrant the color will seem on the skin. As a result, applying a low-pigment shadow generally results in a thin, delicate wash of color. 

      While some people prefer the subtle, sheer finish of a low-intensity pigment, these loose eyeshadows are usually associated with less expensive, lower-quality drugstore makeup brands because they require more product, are not as vivid or accurate to color, and do not typically last as long as higher-pigmented shadows.

      Pressed pigments and eyeshadow pigment are cosmetics words that are frequently used interchangeably without recognizing the potential for misinterpretation. According to the FDA, they are both used in eye makeup, but one is safer than the other (no pun intended).

      Eyeshadows Pigments are ideal for highlighting, contouring, and blushing.

      "You may apply them alone with a little fan brush or mix them with a light concealer. Pinks and shimmery whites (like Kryolan HD Living Color in Rose Quartz) work well on the high planes of your face to illuminate. Matte browns (like Makeup For Ever Pure Pigments in Brown) are great for lightly shading under your cheekbones. 

      "Pinks and reds work best on most skin tones as blush, according to the artist, who creates cream blush by combining the pigment with primer or tinted moisturizer, then blending it out and up with his fingertips.

      In contrast, Rabanal uses loose pigment directly on the skin, applying "the least amount on the apple of cheeks and blending out for a natural blush.

      They also range in composition, impact, and even how they must be applied to your eyelids. These phrases appear to be a "secret code."

      The Differences Between Pressed Pigment and Eyeshadow

      Let's start with the fundamentals. Eyeshadow pigment is a complicated product. Micas, preservatives, and binders come into play here. They are a blend of pigments, which add color, and other components to make a creamy, spreadable composition.

      Pressed pigments, on the other hand, are quite simple. They are eyeshadow pigment (color particles) crushed into a pan. Simple as that.

      They may give incredibly brilliant, full-on-your-face colors since they do not include extra additives. They offer full pigmentation! Something that eyeshadows couldn't even touch.

      However, because pigments have a more loose texture than eyeshadows, they typically require a decent foundation or concealer to stay in place. Furthermore, when applying them, you must employ a different approach.

      A fluffy blending brush is not suited for pigments. You should apply them with a thick packing brush and a tapping motion.

      High Pigment eyeshadow formulations with increased pigment levels are often long-wearing, vibrant, and keep the same color in the pan as they do on the skin. This final feature is quite useful when choosing a color since people can be pretty confident that the color they apply will appear exactly like the product's color in the box. However, it is worth noting that even though a pigmented eyeshadow seems to be exceptionally bright or firm in the package, these shadows are typically relatively easy to mix with other shades if a hue needs to be toned down.

      Some high-quality, high pigment eyeshadow brands are marketed as loose powders and are virtually entirely pure pigments with no fillers. Because the colors are so intense and refined, a small amount of these high-intensity shadows will go a long way. While there are almost likely low-cost products with powerful pigments, a well-pigmented shadow is typically associated with high-quality, costly, or professional makeup companies.

      How to Apply Pigments

      1. EYES – When you're short on time, apply color to the bottom lid for a quick yet gorgeous look! Tap a light/medium shade into your pigment lid or a flat surface, then take up the pigment with a stiff, flat brush (don't forget to tap out the excess!) and gently press on the lid. You may keep the color below the crease or slightly above it—either method works! Blend out the crease and feather out any strong lines using a fluffy dome brush. 

      ProTip: Use a light pigment to brighten the inner corners of your eyes or highlight beneath the brow bone to make your eyes look bigger.

      1. EYELINERS – Pigments perform incredibly well as liquid eyeliners, especially when a specific hue is required. To make eyeliner out of pigments, first, foil them, then line your lids as normal with a Makeup Geek Bent Liner Brush. 

      ProTip: For a more vivid metallic finish, apply your foiled pigment all over the lid. Check out our Beauty Bites–How to Foil Pigments video.

      How to Apply Pigments Like a Professional Makeup Artist

      Pure pigments are in a class of their own when it comes to cosmetic powders. Eye shadows, blushes, bronzers, and setting powders all have specific purposes; those small jars of loose, highly saturated color particles are a little more complicated. However, if you believe that they are best reserved for cosmetic artists and want to continue ignoring them, you will lose out on the most versatile product. 

      The eyes are where you can truly experiment with pigments, and the good news is that there are no rules. "You're not restricted in terms of colors—browns, blues, corals, and iridescent shouldn't be daunting; it all comes down to blending," Quinn adds, adding that grey will work for almost everyone.

       "You must ensure that you mix the shade based on your eye shape and color so that bright pigments are striking but not in an oh-my-god-oh-my-god-oh-my-god-oh-my-god-o. "A flatter, denser brush can help you apply loose powder to your eyelids with greater control, while a fluffier brush is designed to soften edges or blend out and up to the crease," says Rabanal.

      5 Techniques for Creating Long-Wearing Eyeliner from Loose Pigments

      Colored eyeliner pigment has recently been one of my favorite ways to change my makeup. Finding colors other than blue, purple, and green might be challenging. Many times, the formulae for more bright colors are also streaky. When makeup artists on Instagram can't locate a liner in their preferred color, red or teal, they typically use liquid lipstick instead. However, finding eye-safe liquid lipsticks might be tricky. Here come the loose pigments. The seemingly sloppy cosmetic tool is an excellent option for eyeliner.

      You only need to whip up something quick.

      When you combine a few drops of various liquids with a few sprinkles of loose pigments, you'll obtain a long-lasting liner in the color you choose. However, the liquid you employ is entirely up to you. Some individuals use water, but your personalized liner will not be as effective. Others use a setting spray, but let's be honest: spritzing one may get it all over where you don't want it. Fortunately, Redditors on the MakeupAddiction community recently shared their best techniques for turning loose pigments into liners. These five intense and surprising formulae guarantee that your new liner glides effortlessly onto lids and remains in place all day, much like your favorite black liquid liner.

      First and foremost, "Place four or five spatula scoops of whichever color pigments you like into the mixing container."

      Second step: "Slowly pour in roughly three-quarters of a capful of rubbing alcohol and mix. Getting the consistency correct might be difficult. Consider the pigment thin but not runny, like cake batter."

      Step three: "Fill your clean eyeshadow pan halfway with the mixture, ensuring that the product is level and flush with the pan's top. Allow it to dry for an hour and a half."

      Fourth, drape your towel over the pan and place the quarter on top before pressing firmly."

      Step five: "Set a heavy item on top of the pan for at least four hours, such as a book. Now you can put the pan in a palette! Many people discover that they use them far more frequently when their pigments are in this form."

      How do I apply loose pigments?

      Loose pigments are widely available online and are pretty straightforward to find. They have unique features that set them apart from regular cosmetics, so it's critical to understand how to utilize them effectively. Consider Kallos Vanity Loose Pigments.

      I was exposed to pigments and lost eyeshadow pigment approximately two years ago and have since amassed quite a collection. I then wondered what the distinction was between pigments and loose powder eyeshadows and why certain brands referred to them as such.

      It is advisable to begin with a primer. Before applying loose pigment eye makeup, ensure your lids are clear of oils and other skincare products. When used on moistened skin, the pigment may not adhere correctly or seem overly glossy. 

      We may easily apply pigment to our lower eyelids if we don't have time, but it looks glossy! Tap the pigment cap or flat surface with a light/medium shade, then pick up the color with a firm flat brush and drain the excess. We may retain the color behind the crease or push it slightly over it! Smear wrinkles and crisp blur lines using a fluffy brush.

      Tip: We may also use bright colors to highlight the area beneath the brow bones and brighten the inner corners of the eyes. Both make our eyes appear more prominent. 

      As most people are aware, most cosmetics firms sell pigments. These are jars of loose pigment powder that may be used for lips, face, and eyeshadow. Initially, they were intended to constitute the foundation of colored cosmetics. Mix it with a clear gloss to create your color gloss. When applied to the cheeks, it blushes.

      We prefer using loose powder eyeshadows or pigments, even though they can make a mess if you're not cautious or in a hurry. The colors seem stronger (depending on the brand), and if you prefer shimmer, you get a lot of it. We usually only use them when we have the time or, in certain situations, when we are bored.

      This is because it is simple to become confused or end up with an unusual color combination when presented with a tray of multi-colored powders.

      There are several methods for keeping loose eyeshadow or color powder on our lids. We can use an eye primer such as Ultime Pro Eye Pigment or any other primer available on the market. We use a cream eyeshadow that works well for me. The goal is to provide a foundation for the powders to adhere to, so anything sticky or creamy will work. Even those pencil eyeshadows are a hit with us.

      • On your eyelids, apply primer or cream eyeshadow.
      • Tap your fingers on the surface of the powder eyeshadow, then onto your eyelids. 
      • Blend Mineral Loose Setting Powder is a highly pigmented and easy-to-blend setting powder.
      • The formula is both comfortable and intense, with a high payoff and shine.
      • It lasts a long time.

      Eye pigment is composed of finely milled pigments in a long-lasting and high coverage formula to create hyper-luxe effects. The eye pigment is available in four versatile and luxurious shades that blend easily. It can be used alone or in conjunction with other products on the face, eyes, body, and nails.

      How to Apply: 

      1. Using the Faces Canada Eyeshadow brush, dab the pigment onto your eyelid. 
      2. Using the Faces Canada Blush brush, sweep the high points of your face. 
      3. Apply the pigment as a highlighter, body shimmer, or for nail art.

      Makeup trends come and go, but sparkly eye makeup has practically stood the test. Sparkling minerals like hematite were used as makeup in prehistoric times, and ancient Egyptians crushed up beetle shells to create a pigment effect.

      In 1934, an American cattle rancher and machinist named Henry Ruschmann inadvertently invented the pigment we know today. He was looking for a way to compress old garbage when he ground up plastic scraps, which became the first form of pigment.

      The pigment-making process has, of course, evolved since then — though it has received a bad rap in the past after research studies revealed that the particles were not eco-friendly or biodegradable. However, thanks to the efforts of activists, many beauty brands have begun to launch plant-based and eco-friendly glitter makeup.

      How to Apply Eye Pigment to Your Eyes

      Tap the primer onto the lid with a flat shader brush. Next, insert the loose glitter pigment into the cap and apply the product to the eye with the same brush until you achieve the desired finish.

      A creamy, multi-reflective glitter eyeshadow with maximum dazzle and sparkle and no fallout.

      Eye Glitter is inspired by the most stunning runway makeup looks and comes in four bold, dazzling shades to sparkle up your eye makeup look. Using multi-reflective glitter in the clear, creamy base allows easy application and a high color impact in a single stroke.

       You can mix and match our glitters in gold, silver, emerald, and denim blue to create a look that suits your personality.

      Advantages:

      • Multireflective glitters
      • There is no fallout.
      • Simple to use 

      The distinction between glitter and the pearlescent pigment is frequently seen in shiny items. It could be poly flakes glitter powder or shimmer color pigment powder. It's also a standout feature. 

      What is the distinction?

      Pearl powder's unique soft pearl luster has an unrivaled effect. It has the same effect as pearl luster in a transparent medium due to its particular surface structure, high refractive index, and high transparency. Sparkle glitter powder is electroplated from PET, PVC, and OPP metalized aluminum film materials of varying thicknesses and coated with precision-cut sequins.

      Pearl powder is classified into gold, silver-white, rainbow color, chameleon, cosmetics, etc. Glitter powder is organized into several series, including silver white, gold, blush, rainbow, holographic, solvent resistant, and others.

      The pearlescent powder is made of natural mica, which is heat resistant and free of toxins. As a result, it is widely used in paints, cosmetics, plastics, and other industries. Glitter powder is resistant to mildly corrosive chemicals such as climate and temperature. It is commonly used in printing, the process industry, cosmetics, and to give products a color-changing appearance.

      Application

      The ability to apply pigments and even powders require some mastery; some are easier than others, but taking the time to learn the technique will be rewarded because of the stunning effects that anyone can create around their most noticeable feature.

      Here are some pointers on how to apply pigment and wobbly powder.

      • Prepare your eyelids with a base primer and your usual dense eye shadow. Which one you use will be determined by the desired effect.
      • Prepare your eyelids with a base primer and your usual dense eye shadow. Which one you use will be determined by the desired effect.
      • Dip your fingertip or a densely packed short bristled brush into the powder or pigment and then gently blow or tap up from the excess.
      • Dab the brush and your fingertip into your lid and carefully blend in to create your unique look.
      • Using a damp brush with pigment on or for the lids can give you a bright 'in your face look. It is possible to achieve a very brightly colored and personalized eyeliner effect with an angled eyeliner brush.

      Pigments can also be used in other cosmetics.

      As a blush, red or pink pigments can be used. Use a powder-loaded fingertip to apply to your cheeks or highlight the top of your cheekbones.

      Simply combine your favorite color pigment with a clear gloss and apply it to your lips.

      Top glosses for mixing pigment can be made with olive oil or Vaseline. Try mixing hues with clear nail polish and signing up for your nails to bring a vibrant mix of intense colors to your own grooming.

      Pigment mixed with Vaseline and strategically but subtly applied to the shoulder and collar bone area will create a shimmering effect that will make you stand out in those very extraordinarynts.

      What Kinds of Pressed Pigments Are There?

      Where can we find pressed pigments that the FDA believes should not be used on the eyes? In fact, many shadows are pressed powder shadows rather than eyeshadows, which is why the entire line is called "pressed powder shadow" rather than "eyeshadow."

      We prefer using loose powder eyeshadows or pigments, even though they can make a mess if you're not cautious or in a hurry. The colors seem stronger (depending on the brand), and if you prefer shimmer, you get a lot of it. We usually only use them when we have the time or, in certain situations, when we are bored. This is because, when presented with a tray of multi-colored powders, it is simple to become confused or end up with an unusual color combination.

      There are several methods for keeping loose eyeshadow or color powder on our lids. We can use an eye primer such as Urban Decay Primer Potion or any other primer available on the market. We use a cream eyeshadow that works well for me. The goal is to provide a foundation for the powders to adhere to, so anything sticky or creamy will work. Even those pencil eyeshadows are a hit with us.

      • On your eyelids, apply primer or cream eyeshadow.
      • Tap your fingers on the surface of the powder eyeshadow, then onto your eyelids.
      • Blend Mineral Loose Setting Powder is a highly pigmented and easy-to-blend setting powder.
      • The formula is both comfortable and intense, with a high payoff and shine.

      Why do companies use them if they aren't safe?

      You may be fed up with cosmetics companies at this point. Why are they in makeup products marketed for use on the eyes if they aren't safe?

      After all, certain colors, such as reds, pinks, and purples, have been reported to irritate some users. Perhaps not coincidentally, many red, pink, and purple pigments are not FDA-approved (hint: these are the colors most likely to be referred to as "pressed pigments"). Aside from the possibility of irritation, unapproved pigments are more likely to cause skin staining.

      So, why are companies still using these "risky" shadows in their palettes? Shouldn't they get in trouble, even if they warn people that it's not safe for their eyes?

      It's worth noting that even with approved pigments, those with sensitive eyes or allergies can experience irritation. And with bright colors, staining can happen (or not happen, even with unapproved pigments) anytime.

      More importantly, the FDA is notoriously slow to update its lists. The European Medicines Agency, the European Union's equivalent regulatory body, has approved these pigments for use in the eye area. 

      Companies, it is assumed, are aware of this and believe the risk must be low if all of Europe finds these pigments to be perfectly acceptable. Furthermore, without these unapproved pigments, the most vibrant shades are frequently unattainable. Without that brightness, how can you sell your neon or rainbow palette?

      It is advisable to begin with a primer. Before applying loose pigment eye makeup, ensure your lids are clear of oils and other skincare products. When used on moistened skin, the pigment may not adhere correctly or seem overly glossy.

      If we don't have time, we may easily apply pigment to our lower eyelids, but it still looks glossy! Tap the pigment cap or flat surface with a light/medium shade, then pick up the color with a firm flat brush and drain the excess. Anyway, we may retain the color behind the crease or push it slightly over it! Smear wrinkles and crisp blur blurs using a fluffy brush.

      Tip: We may also use bright colors to highlight the area beneath the brow bones and brighten the inner corners of the eyes. Both make our eyes appear larger.

      As most people are aware, most cosmetics firms sell pigments. These are jars of loose pigment powder that may be used for lips, face, and eyeshadow. Originally was intended to constitute the foundation of colored cosmetics. Mix it with a clear gloss to create your color gloss. When applied to the cheeks, it produces a blush.

      We prefer using loose powder eyeshadows or pigments, even though they can make a mess if you're not cautious or in a hurry. The colors seem more strong (depending on the brand), and if you prefer shimmer, you get a lot of it. We usually only use them when we have the time or, in certain situations, when we are bored.

      To be honest, most makeup users disregard the "not for use in the immediate eye area" warning, often with no repercussions. Others, on the other hand, are outraged that companies would sneak unapproved pigments into palettes and products clearly marketed for the eyes. They do avoid these shades and may resent businesses for their perceived deception.

      Is it true that pressed pigments contain only pigment?

      Finally, I wanted to address the misinformation that has circulated on the internet. Some people believe that "pressed pigment" means that you dumped some pure red 6 lakes or whatever into a pan and pressed it. That is not correct. If a pressed pigment isn't pure, it won't bind to your eyes, and the pressing will fail.

      If you were around during the Anastasia Subculture Palette controversy, you might recall some of the criticisms leveled at the formula:

      • Just brushing the pan with the brush seemed to disperse half the powder into the air.
      • It was nearly impossible to blend.

      Subculture's formula was closer to pure pigment than usual, and these are the kinds of issues that come with that.

      Companies don't just use one ingredient—pure pigment—and call it a day because that doesn't work very well for the actual application. They require binders and other ingredients just like regular shadows to perform as customers expect.

      Here's how to tell if your eye makeup contains potentially harmful ingredients.

      Any color cosmetic product could contain an ingredient that isn't safe to use near the eyes. So, why are you only now becoming aware of this? When neon shades appeared on runways earlier this year, the issue of safe eye makeup made headlines. Everyone was getting excited about super bright palettes and eyeliners when they noticed the disclaimer. However, you may have seen this language on Halloween makeup or face paints, bright and highly pigmented.

      So, how can you be sure that your bright new palette is safe to use around your eyes? The FDA advises consumers to compare the ingredients list of products they intend to use on their eyes to the FDA's list of approved color pigments, including the specific uses for which they are approved.

      "If a color in your makeup isn't on this list, the company that made it isn't abiding by the law." "Do not use it," the FDA advises. "Even if it's on the list, make sure it's FDA-approved for use near the eyes." Keep it away from your eyes if it doesn't."

      According to the cosmetic chemist and co-founder of Chemist Confessions, this is one aspect of cosmetics regulation that the FDA takes very seriously. "The FDA has pretty strict regulations on color additives," she explains. "Only certain pigments can be used for eyes, [and] there have been a number of cases of foreign goods being rejected for import due to the use of non-approved pigments."

      Pressed Pigment vs. Eyeshadow

      So, what's the distinction?

      Recently, the makeup world has been rife with debate over palettes that contain a mix of eyeshadow pigment and pressed pigments, rather than just eyeshadows, as most consumers believe. Didn't realize there was a distinction? Then you've arrived at the right place!

      So, what is the distinction between the two? Eyeshadows are made up of a combination of pigments, micas, binders, and preservatives to create a creamy smooth formula that blends easily. Pressed pigments are precisely what they sound like: actual pigments pressed into a pan. Because extra ingredients are rarely added to pigments, they are typically used in extremely vibrant colors that provide full pigmentation rather than a "wash" of color. They usually require an eyeshadow base or concealer to "stick" the pigment. They are also applied using various techniques. Rather than using a fluffy blending brush to apply pigment, they work best when tapped onto the eye with a small dense packing brush. When using pressed pigments, there is a learning curve, but it is simple to master!

      When you combine a few drops of various liquids with a few sprinkles of loose pigments, you'll obtain a long-lasting liner in the color you choose. However, the liquid you employ is entirely up to you. Some individuals use water, but your personalized liner will not be as effective. Others use a setting spray, but let's be honest: spritzing one may get it all over where you don't want it. Fortunately, Redditors on the Makeup Addiction community recently shared their best techniques for turning loose pigments into liners. These five intense and surprising formulae guarantee that your new liner glides effortlessly onto lids and remains in place all day, much like your favorite black liquid liner.

      Palettes containing pressed pigments will always state this on the packaging, and if the brand is labeled as cruelty-free and vegan, they will also include a warning that they can stain your eyelids. What would cause them to stain your eyelids? Carmine is an ingredient found in red, pink, and purple cosmetics. To put it bluntly, carmine is crushed beetles that have been used in cosmetics for years. However, because they are beetles, many cruelty-free brands prefer to use dyes to create the red color that carmine would have provided. Colorants, when used in excess, can stain people with sensitive skin.

      Melanin, the pigment that gives skin its color, is found in the skin. More melanin results in darker skin, while fewer results in lighter skin. Melanin is also in charge of hair and eye color.

      Patches of discolored skin stand out because they are different from a person's natural skin tone. They could be lighter, darker, or another color, like red, grey, or blue.

      People suffering from this symptom must understand the cause of their discolored skin patches if treatment is required.

      This article discusses the various causes of discolored skin patches and which ones require treatment. 

      Advantages

      Pigment or powder has an advantage over traditional perspective shadow makeup in that it can be applied more descriptively. However, it must be applied with caution to avoid spilling onto other areas of the face where it is not desired.

      Most Ultime Pro Eye Pigment and powders have high color intensity and shimmer, with variations in texture and quality. What suits one person may not suit another, so don't be afraid to experiment with brands and colors until you feel confident in your choices.

      Value

      People represent, in general, better than loose powder eyeshadow because eyeshadow pigments have a more significant number of other makeup uses due to their purer form. It can be purchased in a wide range of colors that will not deteriorate over time.

      They should not be confused with mineral powder eyeshadows, which produce less vibrant color and a different sheen. Both Eye Pigment and loose powders can be purchased in inexpensive packs of colors, so experimenting to find those that suit you best will not cost you a fortune.

      When you combine a few drops of various liquids with a few sprinkles of loose pigments, you'll obtain a long-lasting liner in the color you choose. However, the liquid you employ is entirely up to you. Some individuals use water, but your personalized liner will not be as effective. Others use a setting spray, but let's be honest: spritzing one may get it all over where you don't want it. 

      Fortunately, Redditors on the MakeupAddiction community recently shared their best techniques for turning loose pigments into liners. These five intense and surprising formulae guarantee that your new liner glides effortlessly onto lids and remains in place all day, much like your favorite black liquid liner.

      Read more