T Shirt Printing In Detroit

t shirt printing in detroit
    printing in
  • Also known as "Burning in." - In a darkroom, providing extra exposure to an area of the print to make it darker, while blocking light from the rest of the print.
    t shirt
  • 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.
  • 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.
  • A short-sleeved casual top, generally made of cotton, having the shape of a T when spread out flat
t shirt printing in detroit - Pro Tapes
Pro Tapes Pro-Measurement Ruler Tape: 1 in. x 50 yds. (Yellow with Black printing / Imperial scale)
Pro Tapes Pro-Measurement Ruler Tape: 1 in. x 50 yds. (Yellow with Black printing / Imperial scale)
Pro Tapes Pro-Measurement Ruler Tape is a Kraft paper tape with adhesive backing which can be used as a repositionable ruler. It is a yellow paper tape printed black with markings. It is great for tough situations where a tape measure will not fit. On the Imperial (English) version of the tape every 1/8 of an inch is marked and it is numbered 1 through 12 at each inch designation. It then repeats itself every 12 inches. The 1 inch wide size gives you room off to the side to write, e.g. you can put a strip down and then mark off foot designations at every 12 inches - 1', 2', 3', .. The Metric version of the tape is numbered 1 through 10 at each cm designation. It then repeats itself every 10 cm. There are alternating markings on the Metric tape - for the first 10 cm it is marked at every mm designation and then for the next 10 cm it is marked at every 1/2 cm designation (after the 1/2 cm markings there will be a perforation in the tape and a small gap (about 2mm) before the next run of mm markings begins). Please note that because paper tape elongates a bit it will stretch over longer distances. It is perforated every 12 inches because for each foot it will be very close, but for longer measuring runs you may need to match it up with a metal tape measure to be sure when it is laid down it isn't stretched at all or the tape can be un-perforated and each foot laid down to match.

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The Mother of Us All 1967 Robert Indiana
The Mother of Us All 1967 Robert Indiana
Title: The Mother of Us All, Artist: Robert Indiana, Published by: Poster Originals, Printed by: Johnson Printing, Date: 1967, Printing method: Photomechanical Reproduction, Image Size 36 X 22, Full Sheet 37 X 24. Collection Ken C. Arnold Santa Monica, Ca. Robert Indiana Born Robert Clark September 13, 1928 (1928-09-13) New Castle, Indiana, U.S. Nationality American Occupation Artist, Theatrical set designer and Costume designer Robert Indiana (b. September 13, 1928) is an American artist associated with the Pop Art movement. Life and work Robert Indiana was born Robert Clark in New Castle, Indiana. His family relocated to Indianapolis, where he graduated from Arsenal Technical High School. He moved to New York City in 1954 and joined the pop art movement, using distinctive imagery drawing on commercial art approaches blended with existentialism, that gradually moved toward what Indiana calls "sculptural poems". In 1962, Eleanor Ward's Stable Gallery hosted Robert Indiana's first New York solo exhibition. He has since enjoyed solo exhibitions at over 30 museums and galleries worldwide. Indiana's works are in the permanent collections of numerous museums, including Museum of Modern Art, New York, Whitney Museum of American Art, New York; Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York; Stedelijk Museum, Schiedam, The Netherlands; Carnegie Institute, Pittsburgh; Detroit Institute of Art, Michigan; Baltimore Museum of Art, Maryland; Brandeis Museum, Waltham, Massachusetts; Albright-Knox Gallery of Art, Buffalo, New York; San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, California, the Hirshhorn Museum in Washington D.C.; Institute of Contemporary Art, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; and the Los Angeles County Museum, California, among many many others.[1] Indiana's work often consists of bold, simple, iconic images, especially numbers and short words like EAT, HUG, and, his best known example, LOVE. Ahava (???? "love" in Hebrew), Cor-ten steel sculpture by Robert Indiana (American), 1977, Israel Museum, Jerusalem, IsraelIndiana's iconic work LOVE was first created for a Christmas card for the Museum of Modern Art in 1964 and later was included on an eight-cent United States Postal Service postage stamp in 1973, the first of their regular series of "love stamps." Sculptural versions of the image have been installed at numerous American and international locations. In 1977 he created a Hebrew version with the four letter word Ahava (???? "love" in Hebrew) using Cor-ten steel, for the Israel Museum Art Garden in Jerusalem, Israel. In 2008, Indiana created an image similar to his iconic LOVE (letters stacked two to a line, the letter "o" tilted on its side), but this time showcasing the word "HOPE," and donated all proceeds from the sale of reproductions of his image to Democrat Barack Obama's presidential campaign, Raising in excess of $1,000,000. A stainless steel sculpture of HOPE was unveiled outside Denver's Pepsi Center during the 2008 Democratic National Convention. The Obama campaign sold T-shirts, pins, bumper stickers, posters, pins and other items adorned with HOPE. Editions of the sculpture have been released and sold internationally and the artist himself has called HOPE "Love's close relative".[2] Other well-known works by Indiana including: his painting the unique basketball court formerly used by the Milwaukee Bucks in that city's U.S. Cellular Arena, with a large M shape taking up each half of the court; his sculpture in the lobby of Taipei 101, called 1-0 (2002, aluminum), uses multicoloured numbers to suggest the conduct of world trade and the patterns of human life;[3] and the works he created in the aftermath of the September 11, 2001 attacks and exhibited in New York in 2004 called the Peace Paintings.[4] Indiana has lived as a resident in the island town of Vinalhaven, Maine since 1978. Indiana has been a theatrical set and costume designer, such as the 1976 production by the Santa Fe Opera of Virgil Thomson's The Mother of Us All, based on the life of suffragist Susan B. Anthony. He was the star of Andy Warhol's film Eat (1964), which is a 45-minute film of Indiana eating a mushroom in his SoHo loft. See Metropolitian Museum for a similar Print.
365 157 "numbers" (SIX days til i leave for my trip!)
365 157 "numbers" (SIX days til i leave for my trip!)
i realize this is a boring shot. but it is a record of my day. and GOD do my hands look like my mom's!!!! crazy! i'm sure you'll all be ultra surprised to know that i am not and have never been a "numbers" girl. i hate them. i hate anything to do w/ numbers. but i found it interesting that today i was classifying things in numbers. so, for my journaling purposes, here are the significant numbers i noticed for today: 6 days til i leave for my trip 4 days til i shoot wedding pics for people who hired me (crazy!) 16 days til the exposure detroit photog show opening 15-the number of flickr peeps i'm meeting up w/ while on my trip! (+ or -) 2 pieces--my phone is now in 5 hours--i sat at panera, while waiting for my car to get fixed today 3 glasses of pepsi while at panera $255.80--the cost of my car repairs today 1 new multifunction switch 2 blinkers/turn signals that finally work 100% of the time 1 new serpentine belt? huh? is it sparkly? 1 new fuel filter 0 phone calls made or received (broken phone, remember?) 2 mohawks on kids under the age of 8 that i saw while shopping at walmart 1 sleeveless-half-shirt i saw on a dude while shopping at walmart 3 single moms in their very early 20's w/ more than 2 kids barefoot in shopping carts i saw while at walmart 6 hersheys candy bars i got to take to the reeds to make s'mores tomorrow 2 loads of laundry i'm currently working on 3 limes i need to get tomorrow to take to the reeds' 1 bottle of rum i need to get to take to the reeds' 13 prints of my pics i printed up today for possible show submissions. (thanks for the help choosing you guys) 33 years old--JIMMAY is today! anyone else? feel free to add your numbers!! :)

t shirt printing in detroit
t shirt printing in detroit
Printing in Plastic: Build Your Own 3D Printer (Technology in Action)
Printing in Plastic: Build Your Own 3D Printer is your gateway into the exciting world of personal fabrication. The “printer” that you’ll build from this book is a personal fabricator capable of creating small parts and other objects from drops of molten plastic. Design a part using a modeling tool such as Google SketchUp. Then, watch while the fabricator head sweeps back and forth and upwards, depositing plastic in all the right places. You can build anything from a replacement tab to hold a bookshelf in place, to a small art project, to a bashguard for your bicycle. If you can conceive it and design it, you can build it, and you’ll have fun doing it!

Printing in Plastic is aimed at creative people comfortable using power tools such as a table saw, circular saw, and drill press. Authors James Kelly and Patrick Hood-Daniel lead you through building a personal fabrication machine based upon a set of blueprints downloaded from their website. Example projects get you started in designing and fabricating your own parts. Bring your handyman skills, and apply patience during the build process. You too can be the proud owner of a personal fabricator—a three-dimensional printer.

Leads you through building a personal fabrication machine capable of creating small parts and objects from plastic
Provides example projects to get you started on the road to designing and fabricating your own parts
Provides an excellent parent/child, or small group project
What you’ll learn
How to assemble your own 3D printer
The ins and outs of design software
How to design and produce three-dimensional parts made from plastic
How to replace small plastic parts in household objects
How to create art objects
Who this book is for
Printing in Plastic is aimed at creative people comfortable using power tools, such as a table saw, circular saw, drill press, and so forth. The book is aimed at those who want to create and fabricate tangible objects from plastic. Crafters, carpenters, electronics hobbyists, and others comfortable working with their hands will find the instructions easy to follow and the projects rewarding.
Table of Contents
What to Expect
Hardware and Tools
Tips & Advice
Cutting the Parts I
Cutting the Parts II
Advanced Cuts and Drilling I
Advanced Cuts and Drilling II
Advanced Cuts and Drilling III
Advanced Cuts and Drilling IV
Beginning Assembly
Sub-Assembly Work
Adding Structure
Motors and Movement
The Extruder
The Filament Feeding Mechanism
Mounting Electronics
Final Assembly Check
Software I
Software II
Trial Run I
Trial Run II