DARK T SHIRT TRANSFER PAPER. KISS MY AIRS T SHIRT. PEACE LOVE T SHIRTS.
Dark T Shirt Transfer Paper
- a paper that is coated with a preparation for transferring a design to another surface
- Transfer paper is used in textiles and arts & crafts projects. Often, an ink-jet or other printer is used to print the image on transfer paper. Then a heat press can be used to transfer the image onto clothing, canvas, or other surface. Transfer paper is used in creating iron-ons.
- In lithography, instead of drawing directly on the stone or plate, the artist can draw on transfer paper, a sheet of paper that has been covered with a soluble surface layer.
- jersey: a close-fitting pullover shirt
- A T-shirt (T shirt or tee) is a shirt which is pulled on over the head to cover most of a person's torso. A T-shirt is usually buttonless and collarless, with a round neck and short sleeves.
- A short-sleeved casual top, generally made of cotton, having the shape of a T when spread out flat
- T Shirt is a 1976 album by Loudon Wainwright III. Unlike his earlier records, this (and the subsequent 'Final Exam') saw Wainwright adopt a full blown rock band (Slowtrain) - though there are acoustic songs on T-Shirt, including a talking blues.
- devoid of or deficient in light or brightness; shadowed or black; "sitting in a dark corner"; "a dark day"; "dark shadows"; "dark as the inside of a black cat"
- With little or no light
- Hidden from knowledge; mysterious
- Ignorant; unenlightened
- absence of light or illumination
- iniquity: absence of moral or spiritual values; "the powers of darkness"
dark t shirt transfer paper - Avery Light
Avery Light T-shirt Transfers for Inkjet Printers, 4 x 6-Inches, White, Pack of 15 (4384)
When you want to be bold, you need T-shirt transfers that are as colorful as your personality. These Light T-shirt Transfers allow you to express yourself with a variety of fun designs, statements and logos. They're specially designed so colors look vivid on light-colored, 100% cotton or cotton/polyester blend fabric. Simply customize the transfers using your computer and free templates from avery.com, print them from your inkjet printer and then iron them on shirts, shorts, bags and even hats. Style that stands out: now that's a bright idea.
Where there's Muck, there's Brass Setup
Strobist Information: I had been thinking about this assignment for a few days and had not come up with any real workable ideas when I was fetching something from the garage and spotted the green tin in the picture. It was originally a novelty plant pot and as soon as I saw it the idea for the picture popped into my head. If the light had to do double duty, then why not the topic? The first problem I had was how to get the recycle symbol onto the tin. This turned out to be the hardest part of the whole project and ended up taking me two days! My first idea was to create a template and draw it on with a magic marker. I downloaded the recycle symbol from the internet and printed it out to the size I wanted. I then taped the paper to a sheet of sticky back plastic (the sort school children use to cover there exercise books) and then taped this to a sheet of cardboard. I carefully cut out the shape with a box cutter and popped out the individual pieces. I was left with a nice neat template that I could stick directly to the tin. With this in place, I filled in the holes with the magic marker and left it a couple of minutes to dry. Feeling pretty pleased with myself for coming up with such an ingenious solution I carefully peeled off the plastic to revel a complete mess! The magic marker had seeped under the plastic and left an unusable feathery mess on the tin. Oh dear, not quite what I had planned. Luckily, I still had the other side of the tin I could use, but I would have no more second chances, what ever I tried next would have to work. I still had the template and wondered if I could draw the symbol by hand. I traced the outline using a pencil and was just about to start drawing when I thought better of it and decided to have a practice on the ruined side. Good job I did, as my attempts to draw the symbol by hand were a little disastrous to say the least. Time for another idea. I thought about the problem for a while and then remembered I had some iron on t-shirt transfer inkjet paper. I wondered if this might work on the tin. I printed the symbol (reversed) onto a sheet of the special paper and fired up the iron. Again, I decided to try things out on the by now rather shabby looking side of the tin and again it was a good job I did. The transfers work great on cotton, on tin, not so well. The resultant sticky mess was not at all pleasing to the eye. I was starting to run out of ideas, but then decided to try printing directly onto the sticky back plastic. I cut a sheet out to A4 size and feed it into the printer. Within seconds it was plainly obvious that this was a stupid idea as big globs of ink ran down the plastic all over my desk, my hands, my carpet and anything else within ten feet of the printer. I gave up and went to bed. The next day I went to the local K-mart to see if I could find some sort of transfer paper that would work on the tin. No luck, but what I did find was a roll of black shiny sticky back plastic. Perfect! I took a roll home and created another template, this time keeping the parts I cut out and discarding the outline. I then stuck the individual pieces to the tin and what do you know, one very passable recycle symbol. With the props sorted out it was time to put the picture together. First I filled the tin with crumpled up paper and then raided the piggy bank for every coin we had. I piled these up on top of the paper to make it look like the tin was full to overflowing. Next I started building the set up. I knew I wanted the light to light the front of the tin, the coins on top and the background. The first thing to do was to raise the tin off the ground. I used my PW boxes to support a sheet of glass from a picture frame and put the tin on top of this. There was now enough room underneath it to start splitting up the light from the SB-28. I placed the flash on its side just slightly in front of the tin pointing towards the background. I then put a small mirror at a 45 degree angle right up against the flash so that it split the flash head in half. I taped a purple gel to the bottom of the mirror so that it hung in front of the bottom half of the flash. This would be the light for the background. The 45 degree mirror fired light upwards across the front of the tin but left the money in the top in the dark. To get some light on this, I clamped a mirror tile into a reflector holder and placed it above the tin just in front of it and angled back towards it slightly. I worked out the exact placement to get maximum light by replacing the flash with a small LED torch. I could see from this exactly where the light was going to fall. The last step was to place the background. I used a large sheet of white card and hung it from a wooden rod clamped into a super clamp on a light stand. I hung the card so that the bottom rested on the table and allowed me to bend it slightly to give a nice graduation to the background colour. With everything roughly in place I started taking pi
long sleeves public law property negdel collective herders mongolia
The Changing World of Mongolia's Nomads. Photograpy and text by Melvyn C. Goldstein and Cynthia M. Beall. The "del" is the national dress of Mongolia. It is fastened at the waist by a wide sash of bright colored silk or satin, and by buttons on the upper right-handshoulder. The figure in the photograph is Altyngiril, the "negdel" chairman The just erased my whole paragraph on this text. It took me about 2 or 3 hours to write. I was trying to encapsulate the idea of collectivization and privatization expressed by the authors of this book and was really struggling with it. It's central to my whole essay. They taunted me with a short vocalization as they did it and It came just as I was finishing. I guess I'll try to rewrite it. As I started, the overqualified maintenance man, janitor, "security guard", shelver cruised me twice, pushing chairs in place with a certain firmness that reflects his catbird smile. I think they might be taking revenge on me for having mentioned him the other day. Yesterday when I went to get something to eat, "Beka" gave me an odd look. She was sitting at the front circulation desk where doesn't usually sit and I just now thought that maybe she is connected with the overqualified maintenance man, janitor, "security guard", shelver who sometimes cruises me on that roaring floor machine. A large student age male with his baseball cap on backward just sat down with a taunting vocalization. I guess he and Nick's son and the others are in the same group. I've probably forgotten some of what was erased. I think if I had clicked home when they did it---what they did was switch from this window back to the large thumbnail and what I did was click on the thumbnail to return here---and then returned here, I would have saved it. I just did something like that and found it was set to save my text if I clicked directly...oh well. There is a student age male with black stubble sitting to my left. He sat up and seemed concerned when I erased it and I thought he felt sympathy for me but I have just noticed he is chewing gum at me now so I guess he was just tormenting me before. These big flash mobs the last few days have been filling the waste paper baskets with food wrappers and so on. I think he just touched his genitals and buzzed me but I couldn't really see his hand and I'm not very receptive either. He's reading with interest and he just stretched in a way they use to ridicule me. I guess "Negdel", used as an adjective above, is the name given to any of the government regulated farming collectives the Communist Pary mandated. They were built on an ancient pastoral system in which nomadic families lived part of the year in a village and moved out from there with their herds to use various well known campsites in the vast and seemingly featureless pasture lands [[]]] (see, I had worked through all these sentences until I thought they were sensible and readable and now I have to do it again. They used to do this to me years ago on virtually a daily at Anderson library aren't you going to spit on me homeboy?)))) Although the campsites and associated pastures were not fenced or titled, individual use and occupancy were understood and upheld by the customs and traditions of the individual village community and by the community of villages. Under public law that created the collective system, the government transferred a nomad family's herd into a collective then assigned its herd, its customary pasturage and its place in the village to the same family as the collective, a mongolian government entity, regulated every aspect of trade and production by setting production goals and prices and so on. Rather than relying on profit from production and sales, the family groups as stewards over the collective's herds, were guaranteed a set wage, retirement income and other benefits. In order to maintain this system, the Soviet Union had been subsidizing it in an amount about equal to a per capita rate of $400 [a year?]. When the Soviet Union dropped it's subsidies, the Mongolian government, in an attempt to make the system more profitable and self-reliant, started to experiment with it. Eventually, they "privatized" the collectives by allowing herders the choice of "buying" their herds and pasturage rights from the collective and working for personal or to buying stock in a joint stock company formed of the assets of the collective and working for a share of the company's profits. The number of shares would be commensurate with the number of cattle the herder placed in the collective to begin with and the corporate profits to which the herder would be entitled on the number of shares held. I guess. The cattle or shares would be bought with either of two forms of vouchers provided by the government. The author said there were some collectives in which all its former members remained as stockholders in the new joint st