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Ranga Sugarcane Review

ranga sugarcane review prithwijit jowo polyester briar ef

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68 replies to this topic

#21 Bobje

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Posted 09 April 2016 - 11:16

Beautiful pens. Color fidelity to different stages of sugarcane growth, told across a two-person very rare limited edition, tells a fun story. Thank you also for the information about polyester, so that other designers and makers can take heed when choosing materials.

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#22 dapprman

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Posted 09 April 2016 - 13:50

I normally don't post in these sort of threads as most of the time they are just ego stokes, however this one feels different and I do have to say I just love those pens.  In some repsects I regret just placing an order for a Ranga Bamboo in case Kandan Snr. and Kanda Jnr. (I seem to rememebr it's father and son ?) were to launch this model.  On the other hand it would be excuse for another and who knows what the next group buy might be.

 

One thing though - the material it's made from - it looks really good, but I do wonder if it's brittle nature could cause too many failures due to inherent weakness, making it not a commercially practical material to work with.



#23 Prithwijit

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Posted 09 April 2016 - 14:17

That's a nice and beautiful pen Prithwijit.

 

 

Superbly written review..and a great job by Ranga..amazing pen turning...I specially liked Sanjay's blank..

 

 

These are lovely looking pens. Awesome work by Mr Kandan.

 

Thank you Rohit, Sagar and Jay for the comments.

 

Given the enduring popularity of Sanjay's pen, maybe he owes all of us a sugarcane juice treat :D  I was planning to approach him with the request, but I suspect he is on a sugar high :P

 

Regards,

 

Chaki


Click here to check out my reviews

 

Fosfor Rajendran | ASA Santulan | Ranga Sugarcane | ASA Sniper | Fosfor Heather | ASA I-Will | Hero Glorious | ASA Azaadi | Fosfor Islander | ASA Halwa | ASA Macaw | ASA Namenlos | ASA Bheeshma

 


#24 Prithwijit

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Posted 09 April 2016 - 14:19

As a lover of sugarcane -- I grew up in the Caribbean -- seeing this pen bring backs lots of great memories. You guys did a great job picking the blanks and Ranga did a superb job with the finish.

 

Hi Gopool,

 

Glad to hear that t5he pen brought back happy memories for you. These custom pens are not mere writing instruments to me. the emotional connects and the happiness they bring to the table just make them extra special.

 

Regards,

 

Prithwijit


Click here to check out my reviews

 

Fosfor Rajendran | ASA Santulan | Ranga Sugarcane | ASA Sniper | Fosfor Heather | ASA I-Will | Hero Glorious | ASA Azaadi | Fosfor Islander | ASA Halwa | ASA Macaw | ASA Namenlos | ASA Bheeshma

 


#25 Prithwijit

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Posted 09 April 2016 - 14:32

I normally don't post in these sort of threads as most of the time they are just ego stokes, however this one feels different and I do have to say I just love those pens.  In some repsects I regret just placing an order for a Ranga Bamboo in case Kandan Snr. and Kanda Jnr. (I seem to rememebr it's father and son ?) were to launch this model.  On the other hand it would be excuse for another and who knows what the next group buy might be.

 

One thing though - the material it's made from - it looks really good, but I do wonder if it's brittle nature could cause too many failures due to inherent weakness, making it not a commercially practical material to work with.

 

Hi Dapprman,

 

From what I am given to understand, the material is robust and durable at stable room temperatures and hence as a finished pen there are no reason to worry. However when the material is turned on a lathe, then at higher temperatures, it tends to get rubbery and a bit brittle. This is the characteristic of all simple poly resins.

 

My suggestion would be to stick with standard ebonites and acrylic acetate materials for kitless pens and use polyester materials for kit pens where the turning job is much more simple and no threading is involved. 

 

Regards,

 

Prithwijit


Click here to check out my reviews

 

Fosfor Rajendran | ASA Santulan | Ranga Sugarcane | ASA Sniper | Fosfor Heather | ASA I-Will | Hero Glorious | ASA Azaadi | Fosfor Islander | ASA Halwa | ASA Macaw | ASA Namenlos | ASA Bheeshma

 


#26 Prithwijit

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Posted 09 April 2016 - 14:34

Beautiful pens. Color fidelity to different stages of sugarcane growth, told across a two-person very rare limited edition, tells a fun story. Thank you also for the information about polyester, so that other designers and makers can take heed when choosing materials.

 

Hi Bob,

 

Thanks for your comments. Glad to hear that you liked the review and the story behind it.

 

Regards,

 

Prithwijit


Click here to check out my reviews

 

Fosfor Rajendran | ASA Santulan | Ranga Sugarcane | ASA Sniper | Fosfor Heather | ASA I-Will | Hero Glorious | ASA Azaadi | Fosfor Islander | ASA Halwa | ASA Macaw | ASA Namenlos | ASA Bheeshma

 


#27 abkudva

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Posted 09 April 2016 - 17:09

Both these pens are very beautiful and eye catching!! Congratulations to both of you..
Thanks for sharing

#28 mpkandan

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Posted 10 April 2016 - 18:35

Introduction

I had always wanted a Bamboo/Sugarcane shaped pen and had stocked up on materials that represent the colour of green and ripened sugarcane material. When fellow FPNer Sanjay Ramaswamy (@Sanjay13leo) got to know of my desire, he proactively reached out to Mr.Kandan of Ranga Pens to commission two pens – one for each of us. I had never dealt with Mr. Kandan before while Sanjay already had their standard bamboo pen. A big thank you to him for having made this pen possible.

Design

The design of the pen is supposed to mimic a small section of the sugarcane stem. Sugarcane belongs to the grass family Poaceae that also includes bamboo in its lineage. Like Bamboo, sugarcane grows as long, then stems with nodes at regular intervals. The inter-nodal regions of the stem are slightly convex with smooth undulations. In real life, these are stout jointed fibrous stalks that are rich in the sugar sucrose, which accumulates in the stalk internodes.

The body of the pen is around 145mm long and mimics two nodes and the stalk area between and around them. One of the nodes is near the top of the cap representing the end finial and the other one in the barrel. The two end finials are characterized by two small holes shaped like simple annular cylinders that represent the hollow stalk between the nodes. All in all, the shape is exactly like a small piece of susutake.

As the images will stand testament to, Ranga has managed to deliver exactly what was being sought. This is especially commendable given the blank we had used for getting the ripe sugarcane colour is especially difficult to work on since it is not meant for kitless pens. Ranga however had persevered and despite much pain, managed to deliver a work of art that accurately represents the design brief.

 

 

IMGP2034_zpsgfzm31ct.jpg
 

IMGP2036_zpskl7hzttt.jpg

 

 

IMGP2035_zpsec3iuj4n.jpg

 

 

IMGP2045_zpsvcqejbms.jpg

 

Size and Balance

At 144.5mm capped, this is a regular sized pen. Had it not been for the absence of a clip, it would have fit in squarely into the definition of an EDC (Every Day Carry) pen. There is no metal used anywhere except for the nib and that makes this an incredibly light and comfortable pen to use for extended periods. The weight distribution, the slim section design and the light weight of the polyester briar material all contribute to the comfort. I was initially concerned that the faux node design on the barrel may impact the writing experience, but in real life usage such apprehensions have been soundly negated because the diameter of the barrel even at the thickest point in the node is only 14mm and the smooth undulations don’t even let you feel its presence.

Nib

Based on my request, Ranga got the pen ready to accept WIN/Jowo #6 nib units. I decided to put on a Dual Tone EF nib unit from WIN/Jowo paired with a Schmidt K5 convertor. The nib was sourced from Mr. Subramaniam of ASApens.in .

 

 

IMGP2052_zpsn8mgtwur.jpg

IMGP2054_zpsv9eq8qky.jpg

 

Filling Mechanism

It’s a plain vanilla cartridge-convertor system that accepts standard international cartridges and compatible convertors. While it may be vanilla, it remains my favourite flavour for providing the best proposition around value, system longevity, convenience and widespread compatibility.

Build Quality

To summarize, this pen has impeccable build quality all around with one major flaw or oversight. The seams are well aligned, the threads are smooth and the finish is superlative. The polish on this pen is astounding and beats all expectations. The attention to detail all around is impressive except for the two cylindrical holes at the two ends which have not been polished properly. They still show lathe marks and are an eyesore in an otherwise fabulously finished pen.

 

 

IMGP2046_zpsg6nbpu0p.jpg

Writing Experience

I am normally not an EF nib user. I prefer Medium nibs for the smoothness and larger sweet spot they typically offer. So I may not be the best person to judge an EF nib. I did however find the nib on this pen rather smooth and comfortable to use so long as you use it within its sweet spot. I did in fact like it better than the Hero 100 fine nib or Schmidt fine nib.

For the inaugural use, I had loaded the pen with Sheaffer brown ink. Though it doesn’t have the reputation of being a wet ink or a shading ink, I did notice some element of shading in my writings with this nib. So that tells me that it is a fairly wet nib for an EF and that makes me a happy camper. While I won’t become an EF user because of this one time experience, I would not mind using and recommending this nib to others who prefer F / EF nibs.

Price and Value

The Sugarcane is not yet a standard model for Ranga and there is no standard price for it. The pen was made by Mr. Kandan as a one off special request from Sanjay and myself. The remuneration they took is modest and equivalent to the cost of any of their standard pens. Nib and blanks were sourced by me on my own and costs for these were obviously extra. Overall, I find this great value because not many pen makers sell custom pens at regular pen prices.

Specifications

Please find below the measurements of the pen made using non precision instruments and approach. Given that these are handmade pens and there are small piece to piece variations anyway, the measurements should give you a fair enough indication of what to expect from the pen.   

  Length (capped) – 144.5 mm
  Length (uncapped) – 137 mm
  Length (cap) – 61.5 mm
  Length (section) – 20 mm  
  Maximum width (Cap) – 14 mm
  Minimum width (Barrel) – 11.5 mm
  Maximum section width – 9 mm
  Minimum section width – 7.5 mm

Conclusion

To draw a conclusion with regards to this pen is a bit tricky. If I were to look at the pen dispassionately and judge it by its merits and aesthetics alone, the pen looks superb and a definite buy. Ranga has clearly delivered and has created a masterpiece. However, I cannot help but acknowledge the fact that the design is not very different from Ken Carver’s Bamboo design. Once you realise that, then it makes more sense to opt for the original rather than go through the pains of making a custom pen which is not very different from a pre-existing model.

There is one final point I wanted to make before I sign off. The material used for this pen is is a new type of poly-resin called Polyester Briar. This was a fairly new type of material for Ranga who did indeed find this a tad tricky material to use especially when using their traditional tools and methods. This was validated by two other independent pen-makers as well.  Given these challenges, it’s doubly commendable on behalf of Ranga to have produced such a stunningly beautiful instrument with such a material. I do applaud them for that.




 

Thanks very much Mr. Prithwijit Sir for yor review, pictures and Great words.

 

Regards,

Kandan.M.P

Ranga Pen Company



#29 mpkandan

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Posted 10 April 2016 - 18:36

Special thanks to Prithwijit for acknowledging Ranga pens and Kandan for a humongous effort to help us with an off design pen. The polyester blank of my Sugarcane Pen was very hard to work on as it has a reputation of being very sensitive and brittle to work on, the result was jaw dropping. Kindly check the pictures attached. The blanks were provided by Pritwijit again, special mention and thanks to him for another memorable pen.

Thanks Mr. Sanjay for your pictures and nice words.

 

Dear All,

 

   Thanks for your nice words. This pen is made by my Father M.S.Pandurangan.

 

Regards,

Kandan.M.P

Ranga Pen Company



#30 dinuraj

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Posted 11 April 2016 - 03:40

Prithwijit and Sanjay, 

 

Awesome looking pens. Congrats on the acquisition. I have drooled over Ken's creations before.

 

Kandan, 

 

Really awesome work. Congrats to your father. 

 

- Dinuraj



#31 crazyaboutpens

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Posted 11 April 2016 - 09:43

Awesome Pens! Congratulations to both of you!


Watches + fountain pens = heaven! :wub: 

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#32 canobiecrazy

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Posted 11 April 2016 - 10:42

Absolutely gorgeous pen! Hope you enjoy writing with it and it lasts. It's really unique!



#33 tfarahat

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Posted 11 April 2016 - 10:49

Wonderfully executed indeed!

I think Ranga should have this design as a regular offering.  :wub:


:P what you think of me is none of my business ;)


#34 gudasrinivas

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Posted 13 April 2016 - 13:23

Introduction

I had always wanted a Bamboo/Sugarcane shaped pen and had stocked up on materials that represent the colour of green and ripened sugarcane material. When fellow FPNer Sanjay Ramaswamy (@Sanjay13leo) got to know of my desire, he proactively reached out to Mr.Kandan of Ranga Pens to commission two pens – one for each of us. I had never dealt with Mr. Kandan before while Sanjay already had their standard bamboo pen. A big thank you to him for having made this pen possible.

Design

The design of the pen is supposed to mimic a small section of the sugarcane stem. Sugarcane belongs to the grass family Poaceae that also includes bamboo in its lineage. Like Bamboo, sugarcane grows as long, then stems with nodes at regular intervals. The inter-nodal regions of the stem are slightly convex with smooth undulations. In real life, these are stout jointed fibrous stalks that are rich in the sugar sucrose, which accumulates in the stalk internodes.

The body of the pen is around 145mm long and mimics two nodes and the stalk area between and around them. One of the nodes is near the top of the cap representing the end finial and the other one in the barrel. The two end finials are characterized by two small holes shaped like simple annular cylinders that represent the hollow stalk between the nodes. All in all, the shape is exactly like a small piece of susutake.

As the images will stand testament to, Ranga has managed to deliver exactly what was being sought. This is especially commendable given the blank we had used for getting the ripe sugarcane colour is especially difficult to work on since it is not meant for kitless pens. Ranga however had persevered and despite much pain, managed to deliver a work of art that accurately represents the design brief.

 

 

IMGP2034_zpsgfzm31ct.jpg
 

IMGP2036_zpskl7hzttt.jpg

 

 

IMGP2035_zpsec3iuj4n.jpg

 

 

IMGP2045_zpsvcqejbms.jpg

 

Size and Balance

At 144.5mm capped, this is a regular sized pen. Had it not been for the absence of a clip, it would have fit in squarely into the definition of an EDC (Every Day Carry) pen. There is no metal used anywhere except for the nib and that makes this an incredibly light and comfortable pen to use for extended periods. The weight distribution, the slim section design and the light weight of the polyester briar material all contribute to the comfort. I was initially concerned that the faux node design on the barrel may impact the writing experience, but in real life usage such apprehensions have been soundly negated because the diameter of the barrel even at the thickest point in the node is only 14mm and the smooth undulations don’t even let you feel its presence.

Nib

Based on my request, Ranga got the pen ready to accept WIN/Jowo #6 nib units. I decided to put on a Dual Tone EF nib unit from WIN/Jowo paired with a Schmidt K5 convertor. The nib was sourced from Mr. Subramaniam of ASApens.in .

 

 

IMGP2052_zpsn8mgtwur.jpg

IMGP2054_zpsv9eq8qky.jpg

 

Filling Mechanism

It’s a plain vanilla cartridge-convertor system that accepts standard international cartridges and compatible convertors. While it may be vanilla, it remains my favourite flavour for providing the best proposition around value, system longevity, convenience and widespread compatibility.

Build Quality

To summarize, this pen has impeccable build quality all around with one major flaw or oversight. The seams are well aligned, the threads are smooth and the finish is superlative. The polish on this pen is astounding and beats all expectations. The attention to detail all around is impressive except for the two cylindrical holes at the two ends which have not been polished properly. They still show lathe marks and are an eyesore in an otherwise fabulously finished pen.

 

 

IMGP2046_zpsg6nbpu0p.jpg

Writing Experience

I am normally not an EF nib user. I prefer Medium nibs for the smoothness and larger sweet spot they typically offer. So I may not be the best person to judge an EF nib. I did however find the nib on this pen rather smooth and comfortable to use so long as you use it within its sweet spot. I did in fact like it better than the Hero 100 fine nib or Schmidt fine nib.

For the inaugural use, I had loaded the pen with Sheaffer brown ink. Though it doesn’t have the reputation of being a wet ink or a shading ink, I did notice some element of shading in my writings with this nib. So that tells me that it is a fairly wet nib for an EF and that makes me a happy camper. While I won’t become an EF user because of this one time experience, I would not mind using and recommending this nib to others who prefer F / EF nibs.

Price and Value

The Sugarcane is not yet a standard model for Ranga and there is no standard price for it. The pen was made by Mr. Kandan as a one off special request from Sanjay and myself. The remuneration they took is modest and equivalent to the cost of any of their standard pens. Nib and blanks were sourced by me on my own and costs for these were obviously extra. Overall, I find this great value because not many pen makers sell custom pens at regular pen prices.

Specifications

Please find below the measurements of the pen made using non precision instruments and approach. Given that these are handmade pens and there are small piece to piece variations anyway, the measurements should give you a fair enough indication of what to expect from the pen.   

  Length (capped) – 144.5 mm
  Length (uncapped) – 137 mm
  Length (cap) – 61.5 mm
  Length (section) – 20 mm  
  Maximum width (Cap) – 14 mm
  Minimum width (Barrel) – 11.5 mm
  Maximum section width – 9 mm
  Minimum section width – 7.5 mm

Conclusion

To draw a conclusion with regards to this pen is a bit tricky. If I were to look at the pen dispassionately and judge it by its merits and aesthetics alone, the pen looks superb and a definite buy. Ranga has clearly delivered and has created a masterpiece. However, I cannot help but acknowledge the fact that the design is not very different from Ken Carver’s Bamboo design. Once you realise that, then it makes more sense to opt for the original rather than go through the pains of making a custom pen which is not very different from a pre-existing model.

There is one final point I wanted to make before I sign off. The material used for this pen is is a new type of poly-resin called Polyester Briar. This was a fairly new type of material for Ranga who did indeed find this a tad tricky material to use especially when using their traditional tools and methods. This was validated by two other independent pen-makers as well.  Given these challenges, it’s doubly commendable on behalf of Ranga to have produced such a stunningly beautiful instrument with such a material. I do applaud them for that.




 

Beautiful Pen and an equally superb review.


Regards

Srinivas


#35 gudasrinivas

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Posted 13 April 2016 - 13:24

Beautiful Pen and an equally superb review. Where did you source the materials for the pen?


Regards

Srinivas


#36 Prithwijit

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Posted 13 April 2016 - 17:37

Hi,

 

The materials were sourced from www.turnersworkshop.co.uk .

 

Regards,

 

Prithwijit

 

 


Click here to check out my reviews

 

Fosfor Rajendran | ASA Santulan | Ranga Sugarcane | ASA Sniper | Fosfor Heather | ASA I-Will | Hero Glorious | ASA Azaadi | Fosfor Islander | ASA Halwa | ASA Macaw | ASA Namenlos | ASA Bheeshma

 


#37 Prithwijit

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Posted 13 April 2016 - 17:37

Hi,

 

The materials were sourced from www.turnersworkshop.co.uk .

 

Regards,

 

Prithwijit

 

 


Click here to check out my reviews

 

Fosfor Rajendran | ASA Santulan | Ranga Sugarcane | ASA Sniper | Fosfor Heather | ASA I-Will | Hero Glorious | ASA Azaadi | Fosfor Islander | ASA Halwa | ASA Macaw | ASA Namenlos | ASA Bheeshma

 


#38 Prithwijit

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Posted 13 April 2016 - 17:41

Apologies,

 

The actual link is given below -

 

http://www.theturner...rals/briar.html

 

Regards,

 

Prithwijit


Click here to check out my reviews

 

Fosfor Rajendran | ASA Santulan | Ranga Sugarcane | ASA Sniper | Fosfor Heather | ASA I-Will | Hero Glorious | ASA Azaadi | Fosfor Islander | ASA Halwa | ASA Macaw | ASA Namenlos | ASA Bheeshma

 


#39 Sudhir-ThePenPerson

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Posted 14 April 2016 - 12:33

Very nice review, especially the awesome pictures.

 

Having drooled over them, I am comforted in the fact that I might one day have one of these too, if I am lucky.

 

Cheers

Sudhir


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#40 Leeuwenhoek

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Posted 14 April 2016 - 14:00

Very nice pen, I hope this becomes part of their standard line up.







Also tagged with one or more of these keywords: ranga, sugarcane, review, prithwijit, jowo, polyester briar, ef



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