It would appear that the Chartpak AD Marker has more than one use. Marketed for blending or dispersing colors left by other Ad markers, having been designed with an artist creating illustrations in mind, did you know that these markers also make ideal tools for transferring images.
Need some beautiful calligraphy for invitations, announcements, etc, but have neither the skills nor the tools to do it right? No worries. There are plenty of shortcuts for creating your own DIY calligraphy or real looking fake calligraphy.
How should you store your pens and markers? Is a question that we get from time to time and to which it seemed like there would be a simple answer, but alas, that is not the case.
It all depends on the type of pen or marker and how you store it properly. The proper position for an unused pen varies by the type of ink and even specific geographical considerations such as humidity and altitude.
If one of your resolutions for next year is to get a little more organized, it might be time to start investing in some colored ink. Those extra hues can be invaluable in helping to keep all the little gears of your life meshing together effectively.
What do you do when you’ve finished with a used ink pen – toss it in the trash? Probably, because that’s what we all do. It’s about the only thing you can do with an old pen.
Complete pens can’t go into normal plastic recycling bins because they contain bits of metal, as well as the remainder of the ink. The barrels themselves are typically “Type 5 recyclable plastic,” according to Pilot, but all metal components and the refills have to be removed before recycling. So how do you actually recycle your old ink pens?.