@EmmaItoh (for Ramen-Kun) I looked through the three comics, but I'll just be going over A Gun Full of Lead. There's a lot of potential here to make a great story. He's got well designed and distinguishable characters, a grasp on varied panel composition, and some good motion shots. His characters are expressive and fluid, which is admirable. Yet overall the pages seemed rushed, and I see he's posted most of them over the last few days. I don't know if he's working on them as he goes, but if so, I'd recommend slowing down and really nailing the line work. Some parts it is hard to distinguish what is even happening on the page. I would also suggest he separates his panels into boxes rather than have no outlines whatsoever. This will help the readability tremendously. Also find a font that works for the comic's style, maybe look at similar comics and replicate their fonts, rather than handwriting it (it's not illegible, it just slows the pacing down because some of it is difficult to read). Maybe a little more touch ups on perspective and anatomy, but it's not too bad. Overall I enjoyed the quick read through that I did, he's doing good.
@Aspie_Gamer I must have missed you last time you posted (I was gone for a while haha), but I took a look at your comic. You've got a good understanding of color pallettes--not once did I see a color that seemed out of place--and your dialogue, from what I've seen skimming over pages, seems to be your strong suit. A lot of times good dialogue can carry a story, so keep up the good work! I've seen this already stated, but I must heavily recommend that you work on your anatomy. Don't worry about trying hard angles and tricky shots until you feel confident in your abilities to properly proportion your characters. It's great to have a certain style, but remaining consistent is key to making your comic more appealing. There were many shots where a certain character's arms were too bit, or their legs too short, and a lot of the time it was due to an attempt at perspective and foreshortening. If you really, really want to include shots like that, you should consider using a reference (such as a figurine, a 3d model, or a photo). The more you get it right, the less you'll need the reference in the future. Best of luck with the revamp!