EDIT: Sorry, long reply but this subject is of interest to me as well.
I used "AccuMatch" brand of paint I purchased from Dallas Mustang Parts (CJ's also use to carry it, but then I think they switched...not sure). Not sure if this is the same as NPD brand and it does claim to be a 'laquer'.
I've done a fair amount of painting commerically (but never really on cars), so I'm not sure if you can make a 'true laquer' in a rattle can version...maybe some paint & body experts know??
However, I am happy with the quality of this paint, compared to other rattle can flavors like krylon and rustoleum...I would say this brand was superior, but like with any 'paint' job...results are very dependent on prep. I'd be sure to either use some type of etching chemical like a phosphoric acid (although careful of residue that can effect the finish) or when possible sanding thoroughly, but leaving some portion of factory paint remaining in place can also promote adhesion...good ahesion being the biggest battle I've encountered with all painting (i.e. always paint when humidity is low..never over 50, and when ambient and material temps are above ~75, clean surfaces, etc. all promote bonding). Most of my factory interior paint seemed well adhered (severely faded and/or stained but not chipped), so going over it after sanding to a fresh substrate was almost like using a primer to my thinking (although as I understand it, the interiors were painted without primer...hopefully someone will correct me if I'm wrong here).
Anyway one of the reasons I joined this forum is to learn more about the interior/paint/body work side of restoration, but at the risk of displaying my 'amateurish' work to this point on my 'driver' quality restoration...I was pleased with the results of the above product...
No thread hijack intended...however I too am interested if there are even better ways to acheive good and especially 'durable' outcomes with rattle can paints, particularly before I tackle the refurb of my doors. Good luck with your paint project...I'm sure as with any paint job, durability will obviously depend on how it looks in a few years.