"Maybe It has to do with your country's use of english, As the definition of lacquer is a mixture of natural resin and pigment ( modern day we use chemicals). Comes from the Portuguese word lac, and they used it long ago as an alternative to tempera. And I have never seen the term epoxy used like that.
Again I am not trying to tell you your wrong, as it seems like our countries must use the words differently."
The thing is, Bosny and RJ London are European formulas manufactured in Thailand.
"1673, from Fr. lacre "a kind of sealing wax," from Port. lacre, unexplained variant of lacca "resinous substance," from Arabic lakk, from Pers. lak (see lac). The verb meaning "to cover or coat with laqueur" is from 1688."
a protective coating consisting of a resin, cellulose ester, or both, dissolved in a volatile solvent, sometimes with pigment added.
any of various resinous varnishes, esp. a resinous varnish obtained from a Japanese tree, Rhus verniciflua, used to produce a highly polished, lustrous surface on wood or the like.
It's a common misconception that the term "lacquer" corresponds directly to paint (or a paint type). Lacquer is actually a type of varnish (the other type is polyurethane, like Future, and even some acrylic varnishes) that is mixed with paints or pigments (mostly with automotive spray paints) that give finishes their lovely shine.
Epoxy, on the other hand, is mixed with paint (or pigment) to increase its bond, its quick-drying property and overall strength. Epoxy paints are more resistant to light scratches. Hence, these types of paints actually don't need to be top coated unless you want extra protection (or that uber shine). Epoxy is a term often associated with glue, but in itself is a resin-based "hardener." That's why we call those two part glues as "epoxy" glues; one is the binder/glue, the other is the hardener/epoxy. Also, epoxy can't cure sealed under pressure, and only when it get exposed to air or a certain temperature range does it start to harden.
Acrylic, in turn, is a base for pigments, much like how some paints have enamel and latex bases. Acrylic and latex paints are water soluble and therefore can be thinned with plain water. Enamels are not, and require enamel thinners.
So, a Lacquer Acrylic Epoxy paint has 3 components; an acrylic-based pigment, epoxy to harden it, and lacquer to give it shine.