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Best Stick Ballpoint Pens 2018 – [Buyer’s Guide]

Last Updated December 1, 2018
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Billy JacobsLet’s get started. Here are the best stick ballpoint pens for 2018 – based on my own expert opinion, feature sets, prices, and overall popularity.

In fact, it was the first time I had been in this situation and what I thought was going to be a very quick and easy task turned out to be a good many weeks of research. You see I’m an average member of the public just like you and the main reason I decided to publish a review website on stick ballpoint pens is because I was looking for one not so long ago.

Best Stick Ballpoint Pens of 2018

After carefully examining the reviews and ratings of the people who have used them earlier this listicle has been made. There is a wide range of products available on the market today, and below I have reviewed 3 of the very best options. You must have heard that the best stick ballpoint pens should allow you to save money, right? Sure, but that’s not the only reason you should consider getting one. The above tidbits will bring you closer to selecting stick ballpoint pens that best serves your needs and as per your budget.

Test Results and Ratings

Rank №1 №2 №3
Product
Total 4.8 4.5 4.3
Ease of use
4 points
4 points
5 points
Size
5 points
5 points
4 points
Construction
5 points
5 points
4 points
Price
5 points
4 points
4 points
Awards 1
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№1 – Paper Mate Profile Retractable Ballpoint Pens

 
Paper Mate Profile Retractable Ballpoint Pens

Pros
Ballpoint pen with bold 1.4mm point helps you confidently communicate your thoughts
Soft grip for comfortable everyday writing
Reliably vivid ink brightens up your notes
Cons
Absolutely no frills
 
Total:
4.8

Why did this stick ballpoint pens win the first place?

I don’t know anything about other models from this brand, but I am fully satisfied with this product. I am very happy with the purchase. It is definitely worth its money. The product is top-notch! The rear part fits perfectly! It is mounted really tight and reliable. The product is very strong. Its material is stable and doesn’t crack.

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Ease of use
4

4star

Size
5

5star

Construction
5

5star

Price
5

5star

 

 

№2 – uni-ball Jetstream Ballpoint Pens

 
uni-ball Jetstream Ballpoint Pens

Pros
Delivers fast, clean writing that keeps up with your thoughts
Quick-drying ink helps minimize smudging–ideal for left handers
Embossed grip and stainless steel accents make a stylish statement
Cons
Lack of sufficient storage space.
It is pretty expensive.
 
Total:
4.5

Why did this stick ballpoint pens come in second place?

The material is pretty strong and easy to wash if needed. I really liked it. It is amazing in every aspect. It did even exceed my expectations for a bit, considering the affordable price. I recommend you to consider buying this model, it definitely worth its money. The design quality is top notch and the color is nice.

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Ease of use
4

4star

Size
5

5star

Construction
5

5star

Price
4

4star

 

 

№3 – BIC Round Stic Xtra Life Ball Point Stick Pen

 
BIC Round Stic Xtra Life Ball Point Stick Pen

Pros
#1 selling ballpoint pen* *source: the npd group, Inc./Retail tracking service/U.S. Actual unit sales/ JUL 2015 – JUN 2016
Writes 90% longer on average than papermate InkJoy 100 ballpoint pen
Our quality comes in writing!
Cons
Not as good as some others we reviewed.
The instructions is difficult to understand.
 
Total:
4.3

Why did this stick ballpoint pens take third place?

We are very pleased with the purchase — the product is great! This price is appropriate since the product is very well built. It doesn’t squeaks nor bents. Looks great in my apartment. It is inconvenient to use due to the size. I am going to get something different next time.

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Ease of use
5

5star

Size
4

4star

Construction
4

4star

Price
4

4star

 

 

Stick Ballpoint Pens Buyer’s Guide

If you keep the before points in mind, you can easily go out to the market and buy stick ballpoint pens, right? No!

And then there’s using a fountain pen.

Putting aside one’s ballpoint and picking up a fountain pen is akin to making the switch from shaving with a cartridge razor to using a safety or straight razor. The nature of the tool requires more skill and attention on your part, but the experience is richer and the result sharper.

If you’ve always wanted to see what it’s like to literally get the ink flowing, this article offers an accessible primer on the basics you need to know to get started.

A Brief History of Fountain Pens

While the earliest record of a fountain-like pen dates from the 10th century, fountain pens as we know them today didn’t exist until the late 19th century. In 1884, an American named Lewis Waterman patented the first practical model after supposedly having a sales contract ruined by a leaky precursor. Before Waterman’s version, fountain pens were plagued with ink spills and blots, and were unreliable and inconvenient.

Waterman solved this airflow issue by cutting a series of three fissures in the pen’s feed. This created a capillary-esque mechanism that functioned by drawing ink into these small channels at the same time that air came back in over the fissures and entered the reservoir. The modern fountain pen was born.

Though Waterman’s innovation made fountain pens much more effective and convenient to write with, filling the pen remained a messy and tedious affair. You had to unscrew a portion of the barrel and use an eyedropper to fill the reservoir drop by drop. At the turn of the 20th century, companies began introducing self-filling reservoirs that allowed users to put the nib in the inkbottle and fill the reservoir by pulling a lever or twisting the barrel.

Despite the introduction of the ballpoint pen in the early 1900s, fountain pens maintained their dominance as the go-to writing instrument up until the mid-point of the century. It was not until the 1960s, when the ballpoint pen’s reliability increased, and its price decreased, that fountain pen sales began their long and steady decline in the United States. While they’re still widely used by students in private schools in England and the rest of Europe, in America the fountain pen is largely seen as more of a collector’s item, a status symbol, or the focus of a twee hobby. However, thanks to the internet’s ability to connect enthusiasts, the fountain pen has seen something of a resurgence in the U.S. Today you can find countless forums and blogs dedicated to the virtues of this classic writing instrument.

Why Write With a Fountain Pen

Think you might like to branch out from your ballpoint? Here are a few reasons to give fountain pens a try:

It feels better. Because you don’t have to press down as hard to write as you do with a ballpoint pen, writing with the fountain variety is much easier on the hand. It allows for extended periods of writing without fatigue. It’s easier to get in the flow, when using something that truly flows.

It’s better for the environment. With a ballpoint pen, once you use up all the ink, you toss it into the trash. While you can buy disposable fountain pens, most fountain pens aren’t meant to be thrown away. When you run out of ink, just refill the reservoir and you’re back in business.

More economical in the long run. I don’t want to think about the amount of money I’ve thrown away or lost in the form of half-used ballpoint pens. Because of their disposable nature, I’m pretty careless with them. If I lose one, oh well, I can buy a whole new pack of ‘em.

There’s something about a fountain pen that inspires you to take care of it. The hefty price tag of some models certainly has something to do with that. But the fountain pen’s storied tradition provides an aura of timelessness and permanence that encourages the owner to safeguard it; it may even become a family heirloom.

The result is that, besides the initial investment of the pen, the only recurring expense you’ll accrue is just buying more ink every now and then. Consequently, you save money in the long run with a fountain pen compared to a ballpoint.

It makes cursive handwriting look better. Besides reducing fatigue, the light touch and flowing hand movements that are necessitated by a fountain pen make your handwriting look better.

Notice the slit down the middle and the breather hole.

The nib is the metal tip of the fountain pen that touches the paper. Early fountain pen nibs were fashioned from gold due to the element’s flexibility and resistance to corrosion. However, most modern nibs are made with stainless steel or gold alloys because of their strength and durability.

If a nib is made from pure gold, it’s usually tipped with a hard-wearing metal like iridium or some metal from the platinum family. Steel nibs already have a hard tip, so tipping them with another metal isn’t necessary.

Along the center of the nib runs a small slit that helps bring ink down the tip by way of the aforementioned capillary action. You’ll also find a “breather hole” bored into the top of the nib to help bring air back into the reservoir to prevent a vacuum from forming. The breather hole also serves a structural purpose by acting as a stress-relieving point, which helps prevent the nib from cracking with the repeated flexing that occurs during use.

Nibs come in varying tip shapes and grades. The three basic shapes are round, stub, and italic. Round is the most common shape and provides a fairly uniform-looking line on the paper. Stub and italic nibs are typically used in calligraphy.

Nib grades designate the size of the tip. Five basic grades exist: extra fine (XF), fine (F), medium (M), broad (B), and double broad (BB). The most common nib grades are fine and extra fine.

Reservoir or Filling Systems

The reservoir is the cavity inside the fountain pen that holds the ink. This part has seen the most innovations over the course of the pen’s evolution. We could devote an entire article to the various types of reservoirs and filling systems that you can find on antique fountain pens, but for the purposes of this article, we’ll stick to the most common ones you’ll find in modern models:

Cartridge. This is the most common type of reservoir in fountain pens today. A cartridge is a small, sealed disposable plastic tube that holds the fountain pen ink. When a cartridge runs out of ink, you simply remove the old cartridge and put in a new one. The main benefit of cartridge reservoirs is the convenience. The downside is that you often have to rely on the propriety cartridge made for your particular pen. Consequently, your choices of ink will be more limited. Also, there’s the cost factor. While cartridges aren’t too expensive, refilling your pen yourself can save you money in the long run.

Converter. If you don’t like the idea of having to buy new cartridges every time you run out of ink, consider buying a cartridge converter for your fountain pen. A cartridge converter looks pretty much like a cartridge and can fit most cartridge pens, but it has a filling mechanism that allows you to refill it with ink whenever you run out. The upside is that you open yourself up to a variety of inks to use, the downside is convenience; while it’s not hard to fill your cartridge converter, it’s certainly more of a hassle than simply throwing away an old cartridge and installing a new one. Here’s how to fill a cartridge converter.

How to Write With a Fountain Pen

Post your cap (or not). Posting your cap means putting the cap on the end of your pen while you’re writing. The pen usually feels more balanced in the hand when you have it posted. Of course, some folks prefer to write with the cap set aside. Experiment and find what works for you.

Hold it at the correct angle. The pen should make a 40 to 55-degree angle with your writing surface. A fountain pen’s “sweet spot” is usually in this range, as ink flows more easily at these angles. The exception is a pen with a round nib; in this case, you want the nib’s top to point straight up and not be rotated to either side.

Use less pressure. You don’t need to press down to get the ink to flow like you do with a ballpoint pen. In fact, too much pressure can prevent the ink from flowing properly or can damage the nib. Keep your strokes light.

Use your arm. Most people are “finger writers,” meaning that they just move their fingers to write. Finger writing has a tendency to cause you to apply too much pressure to the pen, which rotates it and in turn causes ink flow problems. Instead, focus on using your shoulder and arm more while you’re writing. It will feel weird at first, but this style of writing keeps your nib steady and helps reduce the pressure on it.

How to Take Care of Your Fountain Pen

Don’t let others borrow your pen. As you use your pen, the nib will adapt to your writing style. If you let someone else borrow it for extended periods and apply their own style to it, the nib can get out of whack. If they just need to sign something, let them borrow it; it’s a gentlemanly gesture. If they need to write an essay, lend them a cheap-o ballpoint.

Give your pen a regular flush. It’s recommended that you give your fountain pen a flush once a month. It ensures proper ink flow by removing any build-up in the nib or feed. Here’s how you do it.

In addition to flushing, you might consider soaking your nib in a cup of cool water overnight to remove any stubborn ink build-up.

The Fountain Pen Network.

A forum dedicated to fountain pens. The folks there are super helpful with beginners, so if you have a question, ask. They also have lists of groups, meetings and events dedicated to fountain penning (yeah, I just used fountain pen as a verb), as well as a marketplace where you can buy or trade new fountain pens.

Some Basic Definitions

I could write a whole glossary just on the terms and terminology used in the fountain pen world, but that’s not my goal here. My goal is simply to give you the most basic definitions you’ll need to understand the rest of this article. I want to focus on things that someone who doesn’t know much about fountain pens wouldn’t know, while not getting into details that are unnecessary for someone just getting started.

The nib

The nib is the part of the pen that touches the paper, and that the ink comes out of. On most pens it will be stainless steel, and on higher end pens it will be gold. By changing a nib, you can completely change the experience of writing with a pen. One of the first decisions you’ll have to make when buying a fountain pen is the size of the nib’s tip.

On most standard fountain pens, nibs can come in various points from extra fine to bold. The tip of the nib will determine just how much ink is released, and the thickness of the lines that you will put down. In addition to extra fine to bold, there are also a variety of other nib types like a cursive italic, or a stub. These special grinds are best suited for specific handwriting styles.

To further complicate matters, nib sizes aren’t standard. A “fine” nib on a Japanese pen, will tend to be finer than a “fine” nib on a German pen.

Certain nibs work better with certain inks, and certain handwriting styles.

Nibs made of softer materials, like gold, will wear in such a way as to adapt to the handwriting of the person using it. As such, if you have a very soft nib on a pen, and you lend it to someone else, the ink flow will seem strange to them, because the pen will have literally adapted itself to you.

Converter

A converter changes a cartridge filling system into refillable solution. There are various types of converters and filling systems, but the main purpose remains the same: a refillable reservoir that holds the ink that your pen uses to write. Some pens come with converters, others need to be ordered. For instance, a Pilot Metropolitan comes with both a cartridge and an empty converter, whereas a Lamy Safari comes only with a cartridge. If you want to refill a Safari, you either need to buy more cartridges, or you need to buy a converter plus ink.

Get Used to Writing With It

The day I got my Lamy Safari, I started using it immediately. Admittedly, my first impression was less than stellar. I found the pen scratchy to write with, and found that it was skipping. I began to wonder if I was doing something wrong, and then questioned whether getting a fine nib might have been a mistake.

I stuck to it, and a few hours into taking notes with my pen, somethign magical happened: the ink started to flow better!

This was my first fountain pen lesson. The way a fountain pen works is different from the way a ballpoint or a gel ink pen works. Pen doesn’t just start flowing automatically. The ink needs to work its way through the entire nib. In addition, if ink has been sitting in the pen for a while, it may have dried slightly, which will give you a less smooth writing experience. In general, using it will allow you to get through the drier ink and then it will start to flow.

As I continued to write with my fountain pen, the more I found I liked it.

Try it on Different Papers

As I started using my new pen, I began to notice something that I had never really taken stock of using my old ballpoints or gel pens: paper quality. I soon found that some papers worked great with my pen, while others made it feel scratchy, or caused the ink to bleed.

You can read exhaustive articles on which paper is the best to try with what ink and pen combination. However, my best advice is to try a bunch of different things.

Write on whatever plain pad of paper you have lying around the office. Write on post-it notes. Write in your favourite notebook. Write on scraps of paper.

You’ll soon get a feel for the difference that paper can make.

Brad recently wrote a great piece for Rhodia about how paper is like the tires on a car, and it’s true. You don’t really notice what kind of tires are on your car until you have a high performance car that can take advantage of them. The fountain pen is a little bit like the high performance car.

Returning to my car analogy, it’s kind of like having your every day tires for the commute to work, and saving your performance tires for the track on weekends.

Notice the Colours

One of the great things about fountain pens, and refilling them is the sheer variety of different colours. It’s not unusual for a single ink company to produce a few dozen colours. And before you think that after a few primary colours, all other inks are just variations of the same thing, you are missing a huge part of the ink experience. It is only when I started using fountain pens that I started to truly understand what it meant to appreciate an ink’s texture and depth of colour.

Even the standard blue that came with my Lamy Safari had more variation and depth than any other ink I’d ever written with before.

The moment you start getting excited about watching the ink of your pen dry, that’s when you know you’re hooked. So, at this point, I would suggest that you buy at least one ink refill.

Try Different Inks

Before you spend a fortune on a Nakaya or some other crazy expensive pen, realize just how much fun you can have just by trying different inks.

In my mind, inks are a seriously under-appreciated part of the fountain pen experience. Most articles you will read about fountain pens focus on the pens (with good reason, it is what you’re using to write!). However, changing the ink in your pens is a more affordable way to get a great variety of experiences with your fountain pen.

Think about it. Instead of spending multiple hundreds of dollars on new pens, you can spend a few bucks on a new bottle of ink, ink your favourite pen, and boom, just like that, whole new writing experience!

Closing Words

At this point, you’re probably thinking to yourself, this all seems like a lot just to buy a pen. And you’re right. It is. However, if you just want a pen that you can pull out at any time and it just works, then I’d suggest grabbing a roller ball or a gel pen. There’s a ton of great ones out there, and you can read through Brad’s reviews to find the best of the best. If you’re looking for a utilitarian tool, that’s the way to go.

However, if you’re approaching fountain pens as a piece of art, a hobby, or worse, a potential addiction, I think it’s worth taking the time to understand the basics with a few of the cheaper options before diving head first into the vast selection of premium pens that exist out there.

Cold Steel Pocket Shark

The Alias or Charlie’s Angels of pens, the Cold Steel Pocket Shark is designed to look like your typical permanent marker, but is made with high impact plastic and features walls that are times thicker than your average marker. The look-a-like can also be effectively used as a Yawara stick, a Japanese weapon used in various martial arts.

Schrade Tactical Fountain Pen

The Tactical Fountain Pen by Schrade is pure class and kick ass. The pen offers two options: a standard rollerball pen, and the much more refined, fountain pen. Complete with a black aircraft-grade aluminum body and ribs for added grip, this German-made fountain pen will serve as both a functional and whimsical writing tool; but also an instrument that could viciously tear through someone’s abdomen.

Smith & Wesson Military and Police Tactical Pen

Besides writing and murdering the occasional civilian (kidding!), this in pen and its personal protection tip is perfect for the tablet and eReader user. Which nowadays is just about everyone. The Smith & Wesson brand is synonymous with quality and the logo is laser engraved so it won’t get scuffed. The pen is also available in pink, just in case your girl wants to get her delicate hands on one as well.

CRKT Tao Tactical Pen

This pen was designed by award-winning knife designer Allen Elishewitz. Its many lethal qualities were designed in to protect its handler in three levels. One: the impact crown on the cap can be used to strike the assailant on the head or hands by raking or thrusting. Two: the more pointed butt of the pen may be used to thrust or provide a disabling pressure point behind the ears, at the armpit or throat. And three: the pen point may be thrust for penetration in soft tissues of the throat, chest or abdomen with potentially lethal results. So, yeah. It’s pretty hardcore.

Gerber Impromptu Tactical Pen

Made alongside law enforcement professionals, the Impormpu Tactical pen can smash glass like the Uzi, but has much less complexity to it, making this option much easier to store and carry around without people thinking you’re some kind of white-collar Survivorman.

Tuff Writer Tactical Pen

First off, the pen labels you a “tuff writer” which is badass in and of itself. The pen also grants users the unnecessary ability to write in temperatures of -30 to 250 degrees Farenheit, in the slight chance you’re in a near-deadly circumstance (either frozen or completely melted) with the sudden urge to write your memoirs.

Mil-Tac Tactical Defense Pen

This pen is made from aircraft grade anodized aluminum, for crying out loud. If that’s not enough to secure your purchase, it’s also one of the more understated tactical pens on the market—meaning nobody will know this little tool could peel the flesh off anyone in the boardroom (again, not recommended). The pen comes in an assortment of colors as well, just in case you like your deadly weapons a little more personalized.

Surefire IV Tactical Pen

If you’re more in the market for a good-looking pen that writes well, but can also kick some ass when times get shady, your best bet is the SureFire IV Tactical Pen. The pen is slim and sleek, but heavy duty as well, made with high-strength aerospace aluminum.

The Bad and The Ugly

Not all rOtring listings that look really good on the outside are quite as they seem.  I’ve had a couple of pens I’ve purchased arrive at my door with a few imperfections that could make or break a deal for someone.  

NOS 600 “gears” on left and heavily used and worn on the right.

With the 600s particularly, where the caps and barrels meet there are little “gears” so to speak that force these parts to line up.  Well, an unfortunate flaw in these gears is that they wear down over time with long-term use.  The cap and barrel may not have a scratch on them, but if the pen was used a lot during its time even with great care, these parts eventually start to become a bit loose.  I purchased a silver 600 rollerball that was flawless on the outside, but once it arrived I noticed that the cap and barrel were a bit wiggly.  The pen still works, but isn’t a nice snap fit like you’d find in a brand new one.  A deal breaker?  Maybe.

Illustration

Nurse Gift Pen With Engraved Messaged – 3-In-Metal Ballpoint Pen, Tablet and Phone Stylus, And LED Flashlight – Black – By SyPen

Color:Black

LET THE HARD WORKING NURSES OUT THERE KNOW THAT YOU APPRECIATE THEIR DEDICATED SERVICE TODAY WITH GIFT PEN/STYLUS/FLASHLIGHT TODAY!

Nurses …

Wendin Cute Lovely Cartoon Doctor Nurse Fimo Ballpoint Pens 0.5mm Black Ink Prizes Gifts

Length:17*1cm 0.5mm fine point 6pcs doctor and nurse ballpoint pens. Refill: Black Material: Fimo

6pcs Cute Lovely Cartoon Doctor and Nurse Fimo …

Emoji Vitamin Pill Ballpoint Pen Retractable Gift Ball Pen with Cute Smiling Face Emotion 50Pcs Emoji Vitamin Pill Ballpoint Pen Retractable Gift Ball Pen with Cute Smiling Face Emotion 50Pcs

Material: made from plastic material, brand new and …

3-Twist Action Multi-Function, Ball point Black Ink Pen, Capacitive Stylus for Touchscreen Devices, LED Flashlight, Medical Pen Light,For Home,Work,Doctors, and Nurses By SyPen (Multi-Color 6-Pack)

Size:Pack

SyPen BRINGS YOU THIS AMAZING 3-IN-MULTI-FUNCTION CAPACITIVE STYLUS BALLPOINT LED PEN THAT MAKES YOUR DAY-TO-DAY LIFE EASIER!

No other …

Nurse / Nursing / Medical Color Chart Pens ~ Lot of pens

Color Chart Pen writes in Blue, Black, Green, and Red ink. pieces total. Perfect for nurses and medical professionals.

Merssavo 20Pcs Cute Cartoon Ballpoint Pens Doctor and Nurse Design Ball Pen for Kids School Office Family Stationery Supplies 0.5mm

If you have any problem about our product or the purchased order,just feel free to contact us,all the emails will be processed within 2hours,except …

Nurse Caring Caduceus Chrome Metal Twist Open Black Ink Ballpoint Pen

Caduceus symbol on clip of pen Pen made of chrome metal Twist-open functionality for easy use Ballpoint tip with black ink Refillable- refills not …

Nurse-Medical 4-Color Pen with Carabiner Clip- Lot of 2

ink colors in one handy penInk colors: black, blue, green, redCarabiner for convenient clipping and hangingWhite plastic body with colored rubber …

Stethoscope Pens ~ Smiley Stethoscope Pens ~ Of Each Color

These fun novelty pens feature a clip in the shape of a stethoscope. Pens ~ Of Each Each pen measures 5.inches long Ink Color : …

Novely Bone Desigh With Black Ink Ballpiont Pens Nurse Doctor Pen Friends Or Student Stationery Gift Crazy Student Gift,Pack of 20

Color:20pcs

Product Feature:

Ink color: 0.7mm black ink.

Size: about 15cm.

It’s the perfect pen for medical professionals, doctors, nurses, or a …

Nurse Stick Pens

Nursing Necessities. Give your hospital heroes Nurse Stick Pens for a gift they will love. These practical pens are perfect give-a-ways during …

Nurse Pen by Greeting Pen- Nursing is a Work of Heart Rotating Message Pen Set 36541

Set includes pens; each pen is a Nursing is a Work of Heart pen with messages of appreciation that rotate with every click of the pen: Message 1: …

Cool Stuff

AUCH Creative/Fun/Lovely Soft Ceramic Ball Point Pens The Navy/Doctors/doctors/Nurses/School boy/girl,Pack of 12

Package include:12pcs random color Soft Ceramic Ball Point Pens Approximate size:17cm Very interesting and lovely design It is portable, easy to …

LORJE Novely Bone Desigh Ballpiont Pens For Doctor Nurse Friends or Student etc (10…

Ballpoint pen shaped like human bones. Deal for any practical joker, but especially fun for all healthcare workers and professionals Perfect gift for …

Caring Heart Nurse Navy Blue Chrome Metal Twist Open Black Ink Ballpoint Pen

Features caring heart nurse poem Made of chrome metal Twist-open functionality for easy use Packaged with decorative card with sentimental message or …

Thanh 39’s Personalized Maple Wood Case and Two Pens for Nurses

Dimension: 6.5″L x 2″H x 1″D Pen set includes: case, roller ball pen and ball point pen. They are made of maplewood. The Nurses logo and the …

Schoolsupply 12pcs Cute Kawaii Novelty Lovely Cartoon Doctor and Nurse Ballpoint Pens Gifts Prizes for Kids School Family Teens Office Boys Girls 0.5mm Fine Point

6pcs ballpoint pens Great gift choice for children and kids. Quantity: 1cute doctor and nurse ballpoint pens Material: plastic. Fine material …

Schoolsupply 12pcs Cartoon Doctor Nurse Style Ballpoint Pens Nurse Gift Christmas Gift For School Family Office Hospital Kids ♥ 1pcs nurse style ballpoint pens. Willl come designs X pcs ♥ Length: approx 17cm. Thickness: approx 1cm. ♥ With 0.5mm fine point. Black …

Pull Quote

The response from the experts was unanimous: when it comes to a great pen for every day and everybody, you should get the uni-ball Jetstream.

Brian of Office Supply Geek said “I think the Jetstream line is the winner when it comes to an everyday pen for the masses. It dominates in its super smooth and solidly consistent performance, it dries very quickly, and provides all of the security benefits of being tamper resistant.”

The uni-ball Jetstream.

He complimented the 10Bold for its comfortable grip and being ideal for left-handers. “As with any Jetstream I’ve ever used, these write flawlessly with no skipping or clumping, and the flow was steady and consistent.  The most impressive thing about them though came when I tested the dry time, which is what I think makes these pens such an attractive pen for left handed writers.”

The Pen Addict called the Jetstream 10version “almost obscenely smooth,” saying he’s “hopelessly hooked for life” on the entire Jetstream lineup. He mentioned the 0.3mm version is “one of my favorite pens ever”, noting that it’s not too scratchy despite the tiny tip and “it’s hard to believe that a pen this fine can write this smooth.”

E-Liquid

When vapour pens were first launched, e-juice vaporizer pens were the earliest products on the market. These pens feature an atomiser which vaporises e-liquid which is made up from common solvents, food flavourings and, quite often, nicotine. When the user presses a button, the current flows through the coil and heats it to vaporise the e-juice.

These innovative vaporizer pens can vaporise waxes and concentrates in a similar way to the method found in e-liquid vape pens. Featuring coils which are heated once the button is depressed, wax vape pens differ in that usually they have no wick or tank, with the concentrate being directly applied to the coil. or Dry Herbs

Different in style from e-liquid vape sticks, herbal vapes feature a chamber which is filled with the chosen herb and which is then heated to a constant temperature once it is switched on. Herbal vape pens stay hot for a session which can vary from up to minutes.

Avoid Overcharging

While manufacturers always try to design their vape pens so that they cannot be overcharged, it is still a sensible idea to unplug your device once it is fully recharged. Usually, this will be indicated when the LED changes colour or the fire button light switches off.

Do take it slow!

I said that it will take a bit for your head to connect with your arm and learn your new grip, so take it slow for the first week. Practice writing as slow as you can until your writing is neat and consistent. Remember that as soon as you master the slow speed, you can up the pace until you can write lightning fast and still keep it neat!

Journal Pens

This entry was posted in Guides, Productivity, Technique and tagged best handwriting grip, best pens for exams, desk posture, exam writing, gel grip, grip, guide, hand fatigue, hand pain, handwriting, how to, how to hold a pen, how to use a pen, pen guide, pens, school pens, writing, writing fatigue, writing grip, writing pain, writing posture by jono. Bookmark the permalink.

Fountain Pen Guide Series, Session 1: Nibs, Feeds, and How They Come Together

Adonit Pixel

The Adonit Pixel is so smart it knows when you’ve picked it up. That’s when it powers up. It works with the iPad as well as other tablets. It features 2,04levels of pressure sensitivity, shortcut buttons, palm rejection and offset corrections. And it connects with the tablet via Bluetooth. The 1.9mm tip will allow for super accurate drawings. 

Sakura 30066-Piece Pigma Micron Ink Pen Set

Whether you are seeking to buy some pens for use at home, office, or school, you should select this brand. This package contains pieces of pens with line size of 0.20mm, 0.25mm, 0.30mm, 0.35mm, 0.45mm and 0.50mm respectively. This is an ideal type for writing and drawing due to its chemical stability with waterproof and fade resistant capacity.

Pilot MR Animal Collection Fountain Pen

Let’s have a smooth skip-free feeling for writing with this ink color pen that will lead you to note a consistent lettering and line every time. MR Fountain Pen is designed as the refillable pen with Pilot or Namiki brand inks so that you can keep using the pen for a very long time. Moreover, this standard of Pilot Fountain craftsmanship is well-known for being a sophisticated premium quality which reflects the fresh modern style to you.

Pentel R.S.V.P. Ballpoint Pen

Pentel R.S.V.P. Ballpoint Pen features a latex-free comfort zone grip for providing extraordinary balance when you write with this instrument. Likewise, the stainless steel tip of this pen will assure for long lasting durability with full comfort and control. You will conveniently produce your smooth writing lines of consistency with this dark vivid ink color without a single problem.

Uni-ball Stick Micro Point Roller Ball Pens

To write as smoothly as a fountain pen for helping you taking notes during the meetings or singing other office documents, let be confident by using this Lamy Safari pen. In addition, to helping to deliver to you the neat and accurate lines of your writing, its stainless steel material proofs the strength and durability made for this pen as well.

BIC Round Stic Xtra Life Ball Pen, Medium Point (1.0 mm), Black

Ballpoint Pens

Ballpoint pens are the world’s favourite type of pen due to their reliability and inexpensive costs. The ballpoint pen also known as ball pen or biro is an office essential and that’s why we make sure we stock an extensive selection for you to choose from. Whether you are looking for a cheap box of pens for the stationery cupboard or something a little more stylish ballpoint pens will have something to suit your needs.

What to look for when purchasing ballpoint pens…..

Nib Size – Nib sizes on ballpoint pens range from 0.5mm to 1.2mm and are most commonly made of brass or steel. They can write on most surfaces with the exception of highly polished or smooth surfaces such as glass, metal and plastic.

Price – Ballpoint pens vary in sophistication and price. At one end there’s the basic disposable ballpoint with a cap for around £0.0pence a pen to ones from Mont Blanc that cost tens of thousands of pounds.

Grip – When it comes to writing in comfort it’s largely down to personal preference the type of pen you like. The vast majority of ballpoint pens have no grip and are typically just a plastic barrel; this is especially true of the lower end of the market. Manufacturers such as Papermate and Bic offer comfort grips and comfort barrels that give a softer feel to the pen with the idea being it offers a more comfortable writing experience. This feature is great for people who write a lot of for extended periods of time.

Throw Away or Refill – Most ballpoints are made of plastic and are simply thrown away when the ink runs out. However, manufacturers such as Parker produce pens which have a removable ink cartridge, that, once finished are removed and replaced. This type of pen is generally manufactured to a higher quality and offers a superior writing experience. width: 400, height: 200, title: ‘Pre Order Information’,

Dip nibs

Ana Reinert is The Chair at The Well-Appointed Desk, a blog dedicated to paper, pens, office supplies and a beautiful place to work. To the pay the bills, she works in a beige cubicle at Hallmark Cards designing greeting cards and drawing typefaces and lettering, dreaming of a better workspace

Design 

The Yoga Book, at first glance, looks like every other Lenovo Yoga laptop – only smaller. The impressive, gorgeous watchband hinge first introduced with the Yoga is present and correct, and the insanely thin device is wrapped in a smooth, luxurious magnesium alloy shell like so many Yoga devices before it.

The Android version of the Yoga Book, which we guess Lenovo expects to sell more of, comes in Champagne Gold, Gunmetal Gray and Carbon Black finishes. The Windows version comes in just Carbon Black – though all of these finishes look downright premium.

A power button and volume rocker on the device’s right side are edged in chrome, and speakers sit behind dotted grilles on either side of the keyboard deck. The speakers pump out suitable range and volume despite their size, thanks to Dolby Atmos technology inside.

Another impressive feature about the Yoga Book despite its size is the 10.1-inch, 1,920 x 1,200 resolution screen. With 400 nits of brightness and the capability to display a range of 16.million colors, HD movies look excellent on the Yoga Book, and in-plane switching (IPS) means wide angles for screen sharing.

The Wacom digitizer is wonderful 

It’s fine enough that the Yoga Book is the first laptop or tablet to include a keyboard that doubles as a full-blown Wacom digitizer. It’s even better that the tool is a joy to use, not to mention that it has one super-neat trick up its sleeve.

Pressing and holding a capacitive button above the keyboard with a pen icon switches the tool from displaying the keys to displaying, well, nothing but an illuminated pen icon. This means you can now use the surface to draw or write with the included Real Pen stylus.

Lenovo calls this the Create Pad, a layer of electromagnetic resonance (EMR) film beneath the keyboard that’s powered by Wacom Feel technology. This means that the Real Pen needs nothing inside to operate, with the Create Pad doing all of the work – even the 2,04levels of pressure sensitivity.

The Create Pad offers the supreme palm detection artists have come to expect from the brand, and has differing levels of support from the Yoga Book depending on the version. The Windows version supports the Create Pad in all apps that would support stylus control, like Windows Ink, but specifically calls up OneNote when activated.

On Android, however, Lenovo seems to have enjoyed a lot more freedom in custom-tailoring software for the OS, with Lenovo’s home-grown Note Saver app for note-taking and drawing.

Regardless, both versions of the Yoga Book are capable of one aforementioned, seriously cool trick: taking scrawlings in pen on paper and digitizing them for later access, editing and backup. This is made possible through an included magnetic notepad that attaches itself to the Create Pad’s surface, and included (office-standard) real-ink ballpoint tips for the Real Pen.

Now, this is where the EMR comes into play. As soon as the Real Pen touches the notepad – when attached to the Create Pad surface – whatever’s written is picked up by the electromagnetic response given off by the contact of pen to paper through the notepad’s magnetic rear surface, to be translated onto the screen via the Create Pad. The accuracy with which this is achieved is incredible, and it’s something you simply have to see in action yourself to believe.

With this feature, you can even fold the tablet in the reverse direction to use it simply as a traditional paper notepad with a digital backup. Using the tablet in this way even shuts the screen off, saving precious battery life – though, the Yoga Book already has gobs of that.

But, beyond note-taking, we could see this feature being a boon for artists that feel more at home drawing on paper with ink than a glass surface with a stylus, with the option to alter their work digitally later. Of course, this assumes a lot on the front of app and file compatibility.

All told, the Yoga Book’s Create Pad and Halo Keyboard are wowing tools that separate this tablet from the majority of 2-in-devices. Even more so, they stand to see Lenovo spur yet another standard in dual-purpose computing devices. 

What to Do If You Cant get Ink Stains Out

It can be heartbreaking to see something stain your leather couch, especially since leather is so resistant to staining.

Whether it be your comfy sofa or the sleek leather seats in your car, ink always seems to find its way onto your leather. You sign a check at the bank and forget to put the cap back on the pen and the next thing you know that pen has found its way under your bottom leaking ink all over your seats.

The number one cause of ballpoint pen ink getting on leather upholstery would probably be children. Many young children will blatantly scribble on the walls, the furniture, their skin, everything but paper. Perhaps your three year old has discovered that drawing on the sofa is fun and has managed to scribble his way from one end of the couch to the next. So learning to remove ink from leather is a handy skill for leather-loving parents of small children.

When an ink stain forms on the surface of leather furniture then it is the leather that has been re-coloured.

The first thing to remember about ink stains is the fact that ink is a dye, and its purpose is to leave its mark. As with many stains therefore the best chance of removing ink stains from leather furniture is to deal with the stain as soon as possible, before it has a chance to change the colour of the leather. If you have leather products in the home, you should also have a LTT Ink Stick on hand for emergency cleaning. The earlier you get to an ink stain, the better chances you have of removing it.

When marked with ink, however, you will need to act quickly to remove the ink, for the drier the ink is, the harder it is to remove. If the ink is from a gel ink pen, you may have a harder time removing it.

If the ink spill is noticed immediately then a soft dry cloth should be used in an attempt to soak up as much of the ink as possible. This quick action could prevent the ink from penetrating into the leather.

If a pen exploded or a bottle of ink spilled on the couch, first try a dry cloth, cotton ball, sponge, or Q-tip. Next, moisten your cloth or cotton ball with lukewarm water, rub gently, and then dry with another soft cloth or a dry corner of the cloth you are already using.

For any minor ink staining left then an ink stick could be the solution. Many firms now produced ink sticks, specifically designed to deal with ink stains, although the type of leather furniture being treated does alter how successfully they might be.

If water alone does not help, there are also many leather cleaners available, including Leather Master and saddle soap. Always check the labels first to make sure you that are using the right product and that you are using it correctly. Avoid regular soaps and detergents unless they are specially made for leather.

Ordinary Ink-removal products do not usually work on leather.

 

 

 

 

How to save up to 86%? Here is little trick.

You must visit the page of sales. Here is the link. If you don’t care about which brand is better, then you can choose the Stick Ballpoint Pens by the price and buy from the one who will offer the greatest discount.

 

 

Final Word

First of all thanks for reading my article to the end! I hope you find my reviews listed here useful and that it allows you to make a proper comparison of what is best to fit your needs and budget. Don’t be afraid to try more than one product if your first pick doesn’t do the trick.

Most important, have fun and choose your Stick Ballpoint Pens wisely! Good luck!

So, TOP3 of Stick Ballpoint Pens

 

 

Questions? Leave a comment below!

Chatting about Stick Ballpoint Pens is my passion! Leave me a question in the comments, I answer each and every one and would love to get to know you better!



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