Actually, you have dry spray from spraying too light a coat from too far away. It's called a "dust coat" because the surface feels dusty from the dry paint and it will actually transfer to cloth when rubbed. If the surface just feels like fine sandpaper, it's the same problem but just to a lesser degree. Orange peel comes from applying too heavy a coat from in too close and/or your paint and nozzle moving too slowly across the surface. The paint bounces up from the surface forming the "orange peel" texture. You should be able to wet sand and follow with clear coat if you are confident you have a uniform coat and color unless you sprayed a metallic color (can't tell from the pic). If metallic, wet sand and reapply your color coat. Take Freeman's advice (and mine) and spray the body in the horizontal. You will not get any transition as the paint will blend naturally to the contours of the body or along the edge of the binding on a bound body. You will be able to apply more paint without fear of runs and the paint will flow out more evenly giving a better finish. Spray from about a foot away and at a 45 degree angle to the surface. Paint in continuous strokes the length of the body, overlapping each stroke by about 1/3 and keep a "wet edge" so the paint continues to flow out. Do not spray in crosshatch pattern as that will only create shading from laying the paint down at different angles.