It's amazing to watch paint have a life of it's own and slowly develop into something seemingly self-conscious. Fluid paintings can be done using one color and black or white, or ten colors. Although preparation takes longer and it's quite messy, the level of skill has a wide range and various techniques can be used to create something beautiful.
I prefer a lot of movement and using colors most would never dream of using together to create something bold. The true nature of art is allowing something beyond yourself to reveal who you genuinely are.
There are three tips I'd like to share, so you can get the most out of your project. If the thickness of paint is significant, before you leave your painting out on the open to dry remember that the top will dry faster then the paint underneath, which will create cracks. I often do this intentionally, because the cracks are part of the feel I'm trying to create. If the paint is fairly thick, place your painting inside a container or box and partially cover the opening or you can drape plastic over it. This slows down the drying process, thereby, insuring the top doesn't dry super fast. Before creating your painting make sure that the area where you'll lay your painting to dry is level. It's extremelly heartbreaking to check on your painting the next morning and find most of the paint has slid off the canvas. Before finalizing your colors and sequence with a dirty pour, keep in mind what color is created when two colors blend or else you'll inadvertently have too much of the same color or end-up with a brownish grey color.
This was a very tricky pour, but the white star coming through was a surprise.
The four below are sections of one piece.