The pressures listed and tack times look pretty steep. I'll toss in my $.02 from having painted cars/owned a repair and body shop for 38 years. There are two ways you can spray. One would be an air compressor
and either a HVLP gun or a regular gun. The tip size specified is a bit bigger than what you would find for automotive paints but can be had. Guns
are pretty cheap- a good one plus tip abut $250. The compressor
at that pressure is going to have to be pretty substantial. My personal preference if a gravity feed HVLP gun and a large compressor with a large, effective dryer system. A pressurized paint
pot would be nice for a job this big but your tack time would easily allow you to not use one. Get an extra cup and have a helper stir/pour/swap cups on the spray gun.
put more paint
on the surface but needs a bigger compressor.
The other way is with a turbine which is a self contained HVLP electric
unit. A decent unit big enough (like a FUJI) could go $800 or more with the right needle and tip. Note some people are not fond of these as the hose gets heavy on big jobs even if you toss it over your shoulder. Plus side is they are much better with water
not getting in the air supply.
You might benefit from some reading here: https://pittsburghsprayequip.com/blo...spray-gun-faqs
To get a good finish you need the right tip, the right reduction (viscosity), the right pressure and the right technique. You would definitely benefit from experimenting and practice. Maybe do the prep work
and hire a pro to shoot it for you?