Controlled delivery of inorganic microparticles by the dipping process can open up 3D near-net-shape production techniques through sintering, robocasting or additive manufacturing, and material joining. However, micro-scale inorganic particles (d>1 µm) have reduced surface area and higher density, making them negatively buoyant in dip-coating mixtures and challenging for high yield solid transfer through entrainment due to the density mismatch. In this work, the physical phenomenon of the particle transfer process under stirring energy with negatively buoyant, non-Brownian micro-particles from density mismatching mixture is investigated. Liquid carrier system (LCS) solution is prepared by the combination of a binder polymer and an evaporating solvent. Inorganic micro-particles are dispersed with the assistance of a magnetic stirrer to maintain the suspension characteristics of the mixture. The effect of solid loading and the binder volume fraction on solid transfer has been reported. Two coating regime is observed (i) heterogeneous coating where particles clusters are formed at a low capillary number and (ii) effective viscous regime, where full coverage can be observed on the cylindrical substrate. In our experiment, we have not observed ‘zero’ particle entrainment even at the low capillary number of the mixture, which can be attributed to the presence of binder and hydrodynamic flow of the particles due to the stirring of the mixture. The critical film thickness for particle entrainment is found as ℎ * = 0.16a for 6.5% binder and ℎ * = 0.26a for 10.5% binder, which are smaller than previously reported. Furthermore, the transferred particle matrices are compared with the analytical expression of density matching suspension. The finding of this research will help to understand the high-volume solid transfer technique and develop a novel manufacturing process.