Alright, here's the quick little overview of wrapping parts like I do.
What you need:
-Upholstery vinyl material (Automotive or marine grade, at minimum 2 way stretch, 4 way is better) What I am using here is 2 way stretch Marine grade Spradling "whisper Ebony"
-Weldwood Landau Top Adhesive (We get it by the gallon)
-Brushes for glue. We use foam ones because they are cheap (you will ruin a couple on each part you complete), Regular bristle brushes may work a little better
-Red Scotch brite
-Exacto or sharp utility knife
The first step is to prep the part by sanding (I use a red scotch-brite), and then wipe down with wax and grease remover. Remember to do a couple inches on the backside too so the vinyl will stick.
Then you want to cut a piece of material that is plenty oversized to cover your part. Be generous, the worst thing is coming up short after you have completed most of the panel
Start with simple shaped parts, the more you do, the more you will learn how the vinyl stretches and conforms. There are a ton of little methods and procedures that I can't really explain, you just have to practice.
First thing I do is find a flat area in the center of the part. This will be your initial attachment point for the vinyl.. Then apply glue to the material in that initial spot, as well as to the part where the material will attach. The glue is a contact adhesive, so let both parts dry for 10 minutes until they are dry/tacky to the touch, if any comes off on your hand, they aren't ready yet. Once the glue has set, attach the parts together. Be careful because once they touch, you don't really get another shot..
If you don't wait for the glue to dry, the parts won't bond together at all.
Once you get the material initially attached, just work your way to the edges.. I kind of forgot to keep taking pictures at this point, but basically just keep gluing sections and work towards the edges.. Attend to any wrinkles as they happen, stretch the material out and use the heat gun as necessary to help the material conform to odd curves.
After the entire face is attached, you will need to trim around the edge. I usually leave 1.5" of extra material to wrap over, but it depends on the part. You will also need to trim corners and make relief cuts as needed so that the material will wrap over to the back side without puckers or wrinkles. Of course I don't have a good picture of this procedure, but here is what the back may look like when you are done:
There are a bunch of good videos on Youtube showing the actual process better than I can explain it. This one is especially good.https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IaSm3zoWrAo
And here are the parts finished and together! I just need to finish the smoked covers.