Choose your Automotive paint color for your 1992 Cadillac Deville Concour

Restore Your Cadillac Finish In Two Steps

Select Your Cadillac's Color (Step One)

AutomotiveTouchup paint products are custom mixed to perfectly match the color of your 1992 Cadillac Deville Concour using a basecoat/clearcoat system just like factory specs. To insure a proper match, you’ll need to know your vehicle’s color code so you can find it on the chart below. The color code will be located on a sticker named Parts Identification. The code can start with BC/CC followed by a U, or a WA with a four digit number/letter combination. We use the WA format for simplicity, your code may have a U. WA8555 is the same as U8555. Click here for Cadillac paint code location chart and paint code label examples.

Chip Color Codes Color Description
1992 Cadillac Deville Concour Touch Up Paint | Light Driftwood Metallic 33, 5322, WA5322 33, 5322, WA5322 Light Driftwood Metallic
1992 Cadillac Deville Concour Touch Up Paint | Dark Cherry Metallic 77, 9800, WA9800 77, 9800, WA9800 Dark Cherry Metallic


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Did you choose the wrong vehicle model?

Did you choose the wrong model? How about the 1992 Cadillac Allante, Brougham, Deville, Deville/Fltwd, Eldorado, Fleetwood, or Seville?  If you're still not sure, take a look at our All 1992 Cadillac Models page.  Or, just go to our page dedicated to Cadillac Touch Up Paint

Why The Two-Step Paint System?

Your 1992 Cadillac Deville Concour is painted at the factory with a high quality basecoat/clearcoat system. This two-step paint system consists of step one, the basecoat, which is your car’s actual color, and step two, the clearcoat, the specially formulated clear paint that protects the base color and provides the luster and deep shine your vehicle came with when new. AutomotiveTouchup products faithfully reproduce your vehicle manufacturer’s basecoat/clearcoat system.

Here's what our customers are saying about our Touch Up Paint:

Ralph, owner of a 1993 Cadillac Deville/Fltwd

Fast shipping which in my case is a plus! Great seller to find the color you may need as most stores do not carry all the colors some people need like me! Thanks!!!

Jon B, owner of a 1993 Cadillac Deville/Fltwd from Austin, TX

I have a 1993 Cadillac Deville that had several areas on the hood, roof, and trunk that were peeling rather badly. Since this car is now 20 years old I decided to try to fix the problem areas myself rather than make a significant investment in such an old set of wheels. Anyway, I ordered the wet sand paper, aerosol primer, base coat, clear coat and rubbing compound as suggested in the detailed application instructions found on this website. In general, the color match was excellent and things went very well except for a few items described below: 1) The masking tape we purchased at the hardware store had a strong adhesion. Thus when we removed the tape it peeled off some the old paint forcing us to expand the scope of the repainting effort. The remedy here was to use masking tape with a "Delicate" adhesion level and remove it as soon as we were done. 2) We were not able to get the gloss from the clear coat and rubbing compound to uniformly match the existing surface. We're hoping that the final waxing next month will help smooth this out a little. 3) Applying the clear coat was a little more tricky than we hoped. If you moved the spray can too quickly the coverage was not good enough and there was significant orange peel. (Several coats did not seem to help this too much.) If you moved it too slowly it seemed to run with very little over spray particularly on vertical surfaces. Also we found that it is impossible to wipe a spot where the clear coat is running. The clear coat apparently bonds quickly with the base coat and when wiped removes both the base coat and clear coat clear all the way down to the primer. Thus if runs wait and sand it out later. 4) Finally, I also ordered a touchup marker. The color match here was also very good but the tip of the application pin was too hard and I was unable to use it effectively on spots near the size of a quarter. The pin invariably left scratches or streaks that showed through to the primer. Used on very small spots, on the order of the size of a bee-bee, the pen was fine and virtually invisible. Looking back, if I had to do it over again -- I think that this is a good option that can save you some money but be prepared to put in the time to do it right.

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