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  1. A Web search last night for which retailers still had bottles of Pilot Iroshizuku Ina-ho and/or Tsukushi — not that I really want more of the latter — somehow or other led me to Pendamonium, from which I've never ordered anything before, and in any case doesn't actually have those inks in stock. … or much else, for that matter, other than assorted Noodler's Ink colours and a couple of Waterman inks in bottles, all offered at nominally 50%. It was like walking into a store that is closing down and trying to sell off the last of the stock on hand, minus any crudely posted signs to signal to all that the end is nigh. The Noodler's Ink bottles, with the discount, are cheaper than I've ever seen them offered on Amazon.com.au. I put a few in the shopping cart, but encountered some weirdness for certain numbers/combinations of product that made the selection of shipping method disappear, effectively meaning that I could not complete the order at that point. It wasn't some straightforward sort of minimum set on the total order value, though; either taking one bottle off or adding another bottle made the delivery method selection available again. (Playing around with it some more just now, it appears that any combination of four items in the cart will trigger that strange condition.) Anyway, after mulling over it for about 24 hours, I finally went ahead and placed an order an hour ago. Only after payment was made, and the order was confirmed, was I notified (in the order confirmation email) that Pendamonium is in the throes of a “closing down sale” and, “stock will be removed from the site as it is sold out”. There are some 4.5oz bottles of X-Feather black, Heart of Darkness, and Lexington Gray at A$19.50 each. Most of the 3oz (or 90ml) bottles are $14.98 each, although Kung Te-Cheng and the series with the Russian names are priced a little higher. I guess I'll find out in a day or two whether Pendamonium can actually fulfil my order. Some of the product listings contain contradictory information between listing title and body, which does not give me too much confidence that the remaining listings are well-maintained and accurate. All of the items I ordered continue to appear in the online shop's catalogue and available to be added to the cart, when I tried just now; that may or may not mean the system does not keep an up-to-date stock count for each item that is automatically decreased as new orders are received.
  2. Bhavna

    Noodler's Walnut

    Dear Friends, I have been eager to try this ink for some time and I have to say the wait has been absolutely worth it. Please note, despite spending the last 3+ hours trying to capture the actual colour and shading which leans somewhat to the green spectrum (think Noodler's Burma Road Brown), the images are showing NW as being very much on the red side - this is not so in real life (in my experience with this bottle at least). I love the warm orange/ green hues present where shading is observed. Cleaning: relatively easy but note this ink is saturated and thicker (think Diamine's Sargasso Sea or Penman Sapphire) - thus I would recommend flushing between fills. Water resistance/proofness: this ink isn't going anywhere any time soon! I look forward to your thoughts. Enjoy! Warmest wishes, Bhavna Shading on the Conqueror Ivory 90gsm A gratuitous close up (no there isn't any sheen) And finally, the comparisons (and the orange is very much present in the thick of the inky goodness!) Edit: to correct spellings.
  3. A Smug Dill

    DHL shipment from LCdC delivered 4/7/2022

    From the album: First look

    A+ for effort in packing all those goods so neatly, densely, and securely. It's a shame a couple of (very minor) items indicated on the enclosed packing lists are missing from the parcel's contents.

    © A Smug Dill

    • 0 B
    • x
  4. bugsydog55

    Noodler's Ink In 16 Ounce Bottles

    As the title says these much anticipated bottles are available at a few retailors. I have ordered a bottle from Vanness and one from Pen Chalet.
  5. AgentVenom

    Noodler's Ink - Bad Blue Heron

    Ink Review: Noodler's Ink, Bad Blue Heron. Grade: 70.00%. Paper: Norcom Composition. Bad Blue Heron (BBH) has been an ink that I've wanted to review for a long time because of its unique properties. BBH is one of Noodler's "Warden" series of inks. It's water resistant, pH neutral, bulletproof/eternal, and UV resistant. At its core, it was designed to be an anti-forgery ink. If you are into fountain pens then you know that the ink is water based, and therefore can be more susceptible to forgery because some inks will wash away without much effort. A lot of Noodler's inks are eternal, but so far BBH takes the cake for me. You can see from the tests in the picture that I threw water, hand sanitizer and nail polish remover at BBH, and they all failed to remove it. The water did wash the ink around a little, and the nail polish remover did create this halo effect around the the drops, but I don't see any fading to the words themselves in the tests that I have done. To me, BBH is a medium to light blue-gray color. Sometimes I would call it a periwinkle, and at others, a Prussian blue. It's a moderately smooth writing ink that dries very quickly. If you leave BBH uncapped for more than a few seconds the flow may stop and you'll have to get it going again. I have also found that a lot of quick drying inks will feather on cheap paper, but I have been very impressed with BBH. You can see in the flex writing (Zebra G nib) that it barely moved at all. The same can be said for its performance in bleedthrough. Unless you pour it on the page it won't soak through the paper. I wouldn't hold out hopes for any shading. Although you can get some in large amounts of ink on the page, most of the time it will have a matte appearance. Which I honestly really like. So much so that I'm seriously considering using BBH to replace Baystate Blue as my EDC work ink. Overall, it's a great office ink. It's a nice work appropriate blue color that you can trust to be there for at least 20 to life.
  6. I've been asking for a copper/terra cotta ink from Noodler's (preferably water resistant,) but knowing how Nathan Tardif is a one man business with a lot on his plate, I decided to make my own with his inks rather than wait. With just two, Habanero and Beaver mixed in equal parts, I was able to closely approximate Diamine's Ancient Copper. It seems stable in the vial and pens. It seems to behave well, with little feathering or bleed-through, and surprisingly, it seems to have a bit of water resistance. It's a very pretty rusty brown and a good color for drawing. The Noodler's lineup doesn't really have anything like it. The recipe is: 1 part Noodler's Habanero + 1 part Noodler's Beaver. I've dubbed it Noodler's Copper. Please note: I have no Noodler's affiliation, just a lot of their ink And no. I don't follow Nathan's politics, only my own heart.
  7. Ink Review: Noodler's Ink - Manjiro Nakahama Whaleman's Sepia. Grade: 75.00%. Paper Tested On: Norcom Composition, 20lb Staples copy paper, and 85g Clairefontaine paper. Manjiro Nakahama Whaleman's Sepia (MNS) is an ink that makes you wonder if the story behind the label is better than ink itself. MNS has some very unique properties: Not only is it bulletproof/eternal, it is listed as being fluorescent and will change from a dark sepia to a red when exposed to bleach. It's a wet writing ink that dries very quickly, but unlike other fast drying inks, it's resistant to feathering and bleeding. I've not tested it with bleach yet, but when I exposed MNS to water, hand sanitizer and nail polish remover, it held up extremely well. MNS looks very thick and viscous. Steven Brown said that it reminded him of chocolate milk in his review, and I agree. I can't help but think that it reminds me of a Double Fudge Yoo-Hoo. MNS left a residue in the Kaweco cartridge that I used while testing this ink. It came off with a little scrubbing, but I noticed that the ink became a little tacky as it sat in the pen over time (especially in my Ahab). At the end of the day I am still wondering if the story behind the label is better than the ink. It's a great wet writer that flows smoothly and is great for practicing calligraphy, but it's also a sepia/brown, and that's not going to be everyone's first choice. I like the fact that MNS has all these interesting properties, and is definitely a work appropriate ink, I just don't know if it will work its way into my daily rotation.
  8. I have been using fountain pens for years and have a nice collection of pens and inks. I have quite a few of Noodler's waterproof colors. Some of them work great for me and I use regularly (Black, Navy, Baystate Blue). I have other colors that I would love to use, but always seem to dry up (gum up? clog up?) in my pen's feed after a few days, and I have to flush it out. (Legal Lapis, Blue Heron, Brown #41 and a few others). I find it strange because some colors behave so well, while others I just can't get to work. Does anyone have any tips on how I could make these keep flowing so that they behave in my pens for more than a few days? Would it help to add water or soap (as I saw someone suggest) or something else? Has anyone tried any of these remedies? Any advice would be much appreciated! (Also, please let me know if this is the right forum for this question, I wasn't sure.)
  9. eyesa

    Waterproof Nightshade Mix

    Hi all. Since I posted this in another thread and two other ink 'chemists' have confirmed and approved it, I thought I'd make an honest woman of myself by posting an official recipe here. I wanted a bulletproof Nightshade which is an exact copy of Noodler's Nightshade (which sadly washes away easily.) Here's the recipe and (messy) photo of my effort. It seems to be fully waterproof, leaving a bare touch of pink coloring, when run under a faucet. It seems to behave, both on paper and in a pen and is stable long term when bottled. I used ONLY Noodler's inks so as to avoid any ugly chemical problems. I know Noodler's and his Nightshade won't be on everyone's favorite list, but I liked it enough to give it a go. The recipe is: Noodler's Black Swan in Australian Roses (BSAR) - 1 ML. Noodler's #41 Brown - 1 ML. Noodler's Kung Te Cheng - 6 drops Noodler's Heart Of Darkness (HOD) or Bulletproof Black - 8 drops Let me know what you think and please be kind. This is my 1st attempt. (Oops! in the photo, it should be "too dry in the nib." Sheesh!)
  10. Hey again everyone! My question is how does Noodler's ink behave in a fine nibed Pilot Metropolitan? For reference I was looking at purchasing this ink: https://www.gouletpens.com/noodlers-black-swan-australian-roses-3oz-bottled-fountain-pen-ink/p/N19065 Thanks for your input!
  11. We just got a new shipment of Noodlers Neponset fountain pens in several color choices. These pens won't last long. https://www.penchalet.com/fine_pens/fountain_pens/noodlers_acrylic_neponset_fountain_pen.html Available Sizes & Colors Noodlers Neponset Fountain Pens - Appalachian PearlNoodlers Neponset Fountain Pens - Coral SeaNoodlers Neponset Fountain Pens - Ghostly LapisNoodlers Neponset Fountain Pens - John MungNoodlers Neponset Fountain Pens - Olde SalemNoodlers Neponset Fountain Pens - Rattlesnake AdrenalinNoodlers Neponset Fountain Pens - Victory GardenNoodlers Neponset Fountain Pens - Yellow Fer de Lance
  12. I've had my Neponset for a while now and the thing that's always bugged me is that the middle tine sits slightly above the outside tines when you aren't flexing the nib. This is the only music nib that I have ever used, so im not sure if this is normal. Any advice or insight into the following would be greatly appreciated.... I have experienced times when one of the outside tines will get caught underneath the middle tine. It's usually only happens when I'm writing/drawing on a really scratchy piece of paper. I've always assumed it was because the outside tine was getting caught on the paper and would pop underneath the middle because the tines bend towards each other. I was thinking about it tonight and it seems like when I flex the nib I feel, and I swear I hear (creaking), the tines rubbing against one another. So it seems like they would easily get twisted like I've described when flexing. I own two Ahab's so I don't feel like I put any inappropriate pressure on the Vishnu nib while flexing; I really don't think I've sprung the nib. In fact I thought this was how they are supposed to look( at least the Noodler's music Nibs). I'm on my second because the first wouldn't write at all because of a feed and section issue, and the nibs are identical. So it at least appears as though this is an intentional design. So, just a few questions: 1) is this normal for a Neponset? 2) is this common to music nibs? 3) will it permanently damage the nib if the outside tine pops under the middle tine? 4) is there a way to fix this?
  13. Waldiland

    Greetings From Germany

    Hi Folks, I'm pleased to be joining this forum, having spent some time reading posts and learning about pens I have then gone onto purchase. I'm not new to fountain pens, having used them since I was a child. I only started acquiring more pens earlier this year when I realised that Caran d'Ache had discontinued their Caribbean Sea ink. *shakes fist* I'll admit, I panicked and seriously considered dropping over 200€ on the last six bottles I could find online. Then I took a moment and thought about what else I could do with that money... Highlights of my collection are Pelikan M200, M400; Edison Pearlette; Franklin-Christoph P66 'Coke Bottle Pen'; Visconti Salvadore Dali, a couple of Conway Stewart from 1950's; Parker 51; TWSBI 580AL (no cracking yet). Suffice it to say, I'm enjoying myself. I'm also enjoying different inks and thanks to Diamine, I have not only found a reasonable replacement for Caribbean Sea, but broken my addiction to turqoise inks. I also like some of the Pelikan Edelstein inks, Noodler's, J Herbin, Graf von Faber-Castell... I have reached the point, however, that my friends are beginning ask questions: "You paid how much for a pen?" and "How many pens do you own? Seriously?" So I decided it was time to join up and talk to some people who understand. I'm pleased to meet you all.
  14. AgentVenom

    Noodler's Ink - Bad Green Gator

    Ink Review: Noodler's Ink - Bad Green Gator Grade: 66.25% Paper Tested On: Norcom Composition, Staples 20lb, 85g Clairefontaine, 90g Rhodia, Post-it Note, Moleskine sketchbook. Bad Green Gator (BGG) is now the 3rd Noodler's 'warden' series ink that I have tried. I have found myself wondering why green would be chosen as one of the forgery resistant colors chosen by Nathan Tardiff. It may have something to do with the chemical composition that goes into whatever he uses to make theses inks forgery resistant; I really don't know. Nathan just may like the color, and he's not the only one. A friend of mine said BGG looks like moss, and after giving it some thought, I agreed. However, unlike my friend, I love this shade of green. I may be biased though. Green is one of my favorite colors, and moss-green is one of my favorite shades. BBG is a fast drying ink that will feather and bleed and you will get a fair amount of ghosting from the other side of the page. I see that as the trade off of using a fast drying ink. BGG is very saturated and has a good flow without feeling wet, but the color can seem muted. Which I think can be attributed to how much this ink is absorbed into the paper. BBG, like all the inks I've tried in the warden series, is a very permanent ink. It barely budged at all in my permanency tests (it did move in the chromatography test oddly enough). BGG is the easiest warden ink I've cleaned so far. BBG is very uniform in color and won't give you much shading even on good paper like Rhodia. Overall, BGG is a nice ink with a lot of special attributes. I love the color but I realize it's a shade that some people will hate. Competitive Options: Noodler's Zhivago. Just because it's so dark most people will think it's black and you will have no problem using it in a business setting.
  15. AgentVenom

    Noodler's Ink - Apache Sunset

    Ink Review: Noodler's Ink - Apache Sunset Grade: 60.00% Paper Tested On: Norcom Composition, Staples 20lb, 85g Clairefontaine, 90g Rhodia, Post-it Note. Apache Sunset(APS) is an ink that most people that are into fountain pens have heard of. Even those that won't give Noodler's Ink the time of day acknowledge that APS is one of the best shading inks available. APS isn't prone to feathering or bleeding in a fine nib, but when used in a pen with a wet nib, it will easily. Which is a little easier to run into than you might think. This is an ink that is famous for a its shading, so it makes sense that you would want to use it in a wet pen. I put APS into my Noodler's Ahab that I adjusted to be wet and entire letters would bleed into one another. APS at first seemed dry to write with, but after giving it some thought I believe APS only seemed that way because I normally use highly saturated inks. Compared to Noodler's Bad Blue Heron or Black, this ink may seem very thin. It makes sense. A highly saturated ink with a lot of pigment, like Bad Blue Heron or Black, will not provide much shading. APS isn't a permanent ink and is easily cleaned with water. APS has an average dry time. Not too long; not too short. Right about in the middle based on its other properties. APS is not what I would call a work friendly ink. It's not a traditional blue or black ink so you can't really use it on official forms. APS can also be hard to read from a distance. I find that I have to read the page closer than normal when I'm trying to read notes written in APS. But I don't see that as APS's primary role. APS is ideal for artistic purposes and for experimenting with flex writing. And in that role, it excels. In the end, APS is not really well suited to being "well rounded ", but it is still a lot of fun.
  16. Ink Review: Noodler's Ink- Bad Belted Kingfisher Grade: 81.25% Paper Tested On: Norcom Composition, Staples 20lb, 85g Clairefontaine, 90g Rhodia, Post-it Note. Bad Belted Kingfisher (BBK) is now the 2nd Noodler's "warden" series ink that I have tried. If you're not familiar with this series, you should know that it is an ink that was designed to be forgery resistant. It's designed to resist water, bleach, and even UV light. At first I wondered if BBK would be any different to Bad Blue Heron (BBH). Both are "warden" inks and both are blue, but I think that they are definitely different enough that trying both has been enjoyable. BBK has a wetter flow that makes it a smoother writing experience. BBH seems to be a slate blue color that comes across as chalky to me, but BBK comes across as a more true blue. Honestly I can't help but think that it reminds me of the denim on a new pair of jeans. BBK performed very well in the permanency tests I put it through, but I was happy to see that it did make some nice ink washes. So just don't expect it to not move from the page at all. It's resistant, not permanent. BBK dries quickly and cleans up well and without too much hassle. The drawback to it being a fast dryer is that it won't shade readily. It will shade on good paper with a wet pen, but on other paper it can look like a dark navy color and you may not see any shading at all. BBK isn't prone to bleed through and that can be very useful if you're using it in an office setting. And because it's a blue color it's a appropriate color that won't turn any heads and attract any unwanted attention. So which do I like more? BBH or BBK? That's hard to say. I like the color on BBH more, but I prefer the flow of BBK. After that, both are nearly the same, and you may just end up picking which shade of blue you like more. Overall, BBK is a great ink that has a lot of special properties, but is still easy enough to use without a lot of special maintenance. If you've never tried a "warden" series ink from Noodler's, I'd say this would be a good introductory ink for you to try.
  17. AgentVenom

    Noodler's Ink - Zhivago

    * Originally posted on my Instagram. Ink Review: Noodler's Ink - Zhivago Grade: 52.50% Paper Tested On: Norcom Composition, Staples 20lb copy paper, 85g Clairefontaine. Zhivago (Zg) is an interesting ink. At first glance Zg looks completely black, but if you look closely you'll see that Zg is actually a very dark green. You could even call it a green-black ink. This shade of dark green reminds me a lot of moss or water clouded with algae. Zg is a very smooth writing ink that flows easily through every pen I've put it in. It's very wet, and ideal for doing flex writing, even with a long drying time. It's too bad that it doesn't shade heavily. In my Noodler's Ahab it performs very well; but it's not until you put large amounts of ink on the page that you see some nice color variations. On cheap composition paper I have been very impressed with how little Zg feathers or bleeds. However, on 20lb copy paper, and even 85g Clairefontaine, it seems to feather and bleed heavily. Zg is listed as only been partially bulletproof. I've used Zg in ink washes, and the green portion lifts off the page pretty easily. What's left is a black color that resists removal well. Zg's a very subtle color, and I find myself liking it more each time I use it.
  18. Really just an FYI that temporarily Noodler's will be switching to plastic, so once stores supplies run out you would receive a plastic ink bottle. Description from Noodler's: In order to avoid higher costs and a reduction in weight for the 3 oz bottle, Noodler's Ink will be switching to a UV light resisting bottle with a near perfect score in resisting water migration that is far better than any other non-glass bottle we could find. The choice the bottle industry gave us was a reduction in size to "the European Union standard" (think 45 ml and 60 ml...European measures only) and a simultaneous increase in costs! We will eventually be returning to glass bottles - and are working to replace the current glass bottle with another that has greater resistance to price gouging by the industry. In the meantime, there is a bit more ink in the alternative bottle - and it is after all - about the ink and not the bottles. Below is a link to the youtube video. https://youtu.be/D6L0lL-VzSE
  19. Hello, Everybody! Does anyone have a current list of Noodler's inks with their properties? There is one posted on the Noodler's website in .PDF, but it is lacking some of the more recent inks. I have replicated it by hand into an excel document to make it easily filterable and searchable. Just wondering if anyone has the properties for the inks not already represented on that list. Thanks. -_Eric
  20. AgentVenom

    Noodler's Ink - Nightshade

    * Originally posted on my Instagram page. Ink Review: Noodler's Ink, Nightshade. Grade: 62.50%. Paper Tested On: Norcom Composition, Clairefontaine 85g, 20lb Staples brand). Nightshade (NS) is a dark mauve, or burgundy, colored ink that reminds me a lot of Noodler's Black Swan in Australian Roses. On cheaper paper it sometimes has a brown quality to it that reminds me of rust, especially when just writing normally. When used in a flex pen, the shading is very subtle, which can be appealing depending on the desired application, but on very absorptive paper, the color becomes matte and the shading is almost non-existent. NS is a very wet ink, that drys very quickly despite its saturated nature. Which I think makes this ink ideal for practicing calligraphy in a flex pen. The trade off, as you probably guessed, is that NS feathers and bleeds heavily, even on 85g Clairefontaine paper. When I did flex writing with NS on cheap office paper, some of the letters got a gray halo around them. It reminded of the separation you see in chromatography. NS is not a permanent ink. You can see from my tests that water lifts the words right off the page. I've used NS in an ink wash and I really enjoyed the effects I got with NS. I was surprised that it held up so well to hand sanitizer and nail polish remover. Just don't expect it to be bulletproof like its Australian cousin. If you're looking for a wet ink that isn't your every day purple, then you should check out Noodler's Nightshade.
  21. Here's a nice little ink, a little boring, a little nostalgic, that was (as far as I know) only given out/sold at the 2013 New England Pen Show. I wasn't lucky enough to attend, but someone on eBay apparently was. It is, like the Noodler's V-Mail inks, a reconstructed vintage recipe. It's a bit boring, but I do like it. http://imagizer.imageshack.us/v2/xq90/661/tiH35e.jpg
  22. fountainpenlady

    Massdrop Noodler's Ink 5Pk

    Massdrop just started a Noodler's Ink drop. Literally, new no one has committed yet. Here is the link. https://www.massdrop.com/buy/noodlers-ink-3oz?utm_source=Sailthru&utm_medium=email&utm_term=Massdrop%20-%20Master%20-%20Writing&utm_campaign=Writing%20Product%20Announcement%202015-03-12&mode=guest_open
  23. Hello everyone! I'm new to the FP network (about 5 minutes ago) and am still learning the ropes of both the network and the fountain pen itself. I am a student in high school and just started using fountain pens this semester and am loving it. I own two Noodler's Ahabs and am looking to get something that will work better with cheap paper, as I cannot shell out money for Rodia, Clairefontaine and the like due to the fact that I take about 2-3 pages of notes a school day.I have been drawn to the TWSBI mini because of the modern design and because it seems to work well with cheap paper. Is this a good choice? If not what else? At the same time, I am looking for cheap paper that will bring out the best in my inks without feathering and such. Is Staplers Bagasse any good? And finally, if I do get the TWSBI mini, would Noodler's "Bad Blue Heron" be safe to use in it?
  24. Hello there, I am thinking of dedicating my new Pilot Custom 823 Clear Demonstrator to one of the following inks: Visconti Blue Noodler's Aircorp Noodler's Navy Akkerman Shocking Blue Akkerman Blue-Green Does anybody know if those inks stain the barrel of said 823 demonstrator? Thanks for your help! Luis
  25. A new ink from Noodler's I ran across on eBay. It's called Black and Blue. Looks like a great color, but the ink is out of stock but no one else seems to carry it. Any intelligence on this?

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