• How to painting those colors to lapel pins?

    All the art hoes will be stoked about some Enamel Pins, you can effortlessly exude your love for art with these eco-friendly pins by attaching them to your everyday outfits! but do you know how to painting those colors to Lapel Pins?       Painting is the practice of applying paint, pigment, color or other medium to a solid surface (called the "matrix"[citation needed] or "support"). The medium is commonly applied to the base with a brush, but other implements, such as knives, sponges, and airbrushes, can be used.   In art, the term painting describes both the act and the result of the action (the final work is called "a painting"). The support for paintings includes such surfaces as walls, paper, canvas, wood, glass, lacquer, pottery, leaf, copper and concrete, and the painting may incorporate multiple other materials, including sand, clay, paper, plaster, gold leaf, and even whole objects.   Painting is an important form in the visual arts, bringing in elements such as drawing, composition, gesture (as in gestural painting), narration (as in narrative art), and abstraction (as in abstract art).  Paintings can be naturalistic and representational (as in still life and landscape painting), photographic, abstract, narrative, symbolistic (as in Symbolist art), emotive (as in Expressionism) or political in nature (as in Artivism). [View Details]
  • Charming Golden Ginkgo Leaf Brooch, Pin & Pendant

    Charming Golden Ginkgo Leaf Brooch,  Pin and Pendant, it's very Fashion for Women and Girl.     Ginkgo biloba, commonly known as ginkgo or gingko (/ˈɡɪŋkoʊ, ˈɡɪŋkɡoʊ/ GINK-oh, -⁠goh), also known as the maidenhair tree, is a species of tree native to China. It is the last living species in the order Ginkgoales, which first appeared over 290 million years ago. Fossils very similar to the living species, belonging to the genus Ginkgo, extend back to the Middle Jurassic approximately 170 million years ago. The tree was cultivated early in human history and remains commonly planted.   Ginkgo leaf extract is commonly used as a dietary supplement, but there is no scientific evidence that it supports human health or is effective against any disease.    Etymology The genus name is regarded as a misspelling of the Japanese pronunciation gin kyo for the kanji 銀杏 meaning "silver apricot", which is found in Chinese herbology literature such as 日用本草 (Daily Use Materia Medica) (1329) and Compendium of Materia Medica 本草綱目 published in 1578.    Despite its spelling, which is due to a complicated etymology including a transcription error, "ginkgo" is usually pronounced /ˈɡɪŋkoʊ/, which has given rise to the common alternative spelling "gingko". The spelling pronunciation /ˈɡɪŋkɡoʊ/ is also documented in some dictionaries.    Engelbert Kaempfer first introduced the spelling ginkgo in his book Amoenitatum Exoticarum. It is considered that he may have misspelled "Ginkyo" as "Ginkgo". This misspelling was included by Carl Linnaeus in his book Mantissa plantarum II and has become the name of the tree's genus.    Ginkgo biloba in Tournai, Belgium Ginkgos are large trees, normally reaching a height of 20–35 m (66–115 ft), with some specimens in China being over 50 m (165 ft). The tree has an angular crown and long, somewhat erratic branches, and is usually deep-rooted and resistant to wind and snow damage. Young trees are often tall and slender, and sparsely branched; the crown becomes broader as the tree ages. A combination of resistance to disease, insect-resistant wood, and the ability to form aerial roots and sprouts makes ginkgos durable, with some specimens claimed to be more than 2,500 years old.      Ginkgo leaves in summer & autumn   The leaves are unique among seed plants, being fan-shaped with veins radiating out into the leaf blade, sometimes bifurcating (splitting), but never anastomosing to form a network. Two veins enter the leaf blade at the base and fork repeatedly in two; this is known as dichotomous venation. The leaves are usually 5–10 cm (2–4 in), but sometimes up to 15 cm (6 in) long. The old common name, maidenhair tree, derives from the leaves resembling pinnae of the maidenhair fern, Adiantum capillus-veneris. Ginkgos are prized for their autumn foliage, which is a deep saffron yellow.   Leaves of long shoots are usually notched or lobed, but only from the outer surface, between the veins. They are borne both on the more rapidly growing branch tips, where they are alternate and spaced out, and also on the short, stubby spur shoots, where they are clustered at the tips. Leaves are green both on the top and bottom[18] and have stomata on both sides. During autumn, the leaves turn a bright yellow and then fall, sometimes within a short space of time (one to 15 days).  [View Details]
  • Scrapped iron pieces create a peerless pendant.

    Scrapped iron pieces create a peerless pendant. The craftsman first puts the red-hot iron piece on the bench vise, and beats it continuously until it forms the same arc as the drawing, and then continues to fix it on the bench vise, and performs a series of grinding and polishing treatments until the polished one is shining. Then paste the drawing on the blade body and put it on the belt sander to grind out the corresponding radian, then saw the corresponding blade body with a jigsaw, and then burn it with a spray gun, Then put it in oil for quenching processing, after cooling, continue to put it on the firewood tongs to manually polish off the residue on the surface, then polish it with sandpaper, and put it aside for later use.   Then find some broken silver and put it into a quartz dry pot, use a spray gun to burn continuously until it becomes liquid, pour it into a mold and let it cool, take out the model, continue to put it into a tablet machine and turn it over and over again until it is pressed Make it into a thin sheet, and then put the pre-drawn and trimmed drawings on it, saw the corresponding shape with a saw, and then put the remaining silver sheet in the tablet machine again to press into a long sheet, and paste two sheets of the same Using the same drawing, use a jigsaw to cut out the corresponding pattern, then use a big fire to burn off the paper on the surface, put welding wire on it, and weld the other two pieces of silver together. Then the craftsman drew a detailed pattern on it with a marker pen. Can you guess what the craftsman made? You can communicate in the comment area.     As the saying goes, good chopping of wood is not a mistake in sharpening knives. Of course, good things need superb craftsmen. The master craftsman fixed the silver piece and welded a buckle on the top. After welding, put it aside for later use. Then take out the scabbard drawing prepared in advance, paste it on the silver sheet, use a jigsaw to pull out the corresponding pattern, punch some small holes in the middle, and then use the jigsaw to continue sawing out the small lines in the middle, and you will get a hollow knife The sheath is placed on a wooden pier and hammered continuously with a hammer to forge a curved groove, and then the two pieces are pried together and welded together with welding wire.     Insert the blade and scabbard. After some dazzling polishing, the main parts are almost finished. Finally, put some sulfur powder in the spoon, heat it into a liquid, and then brush some liquid on the parts with a brush. After some grinding and polishing, and finally assembling all the accessories together, such a Domineering Pendant is complete. Does a pendant with a cool shape surprise you? If you make an offer, how much do you think it's worth? [View Details]
  • How Chenille Embroidery Patches are Production

    Chenille is a very popular Embroidery Patch, and its production process is similar to that of ordinary Embroidery Patches. First, we need to choose the felt base fabric of the correct color, and then use a special towel embroidery machine to embroider the ordinary embroidery thread into an arched loop to create a fluffy three-dimensional effect. Finally, trim the complete Chenille Embroidery Patch. [View Details]
  • Embroidery Patch Application

    An Embroidered Patch is an embroidereddesign on firm backing that is applied to clothing by organizations to distinguish membership or rank, youth groups to mark accomplishments and individuals for art or expression. Sometimes attached using a Safety Pin.   Manufacture Manufacture can be done by hand, using a machine, or in a factory with computer digitization. A firm backing, the twill, forms the support and is ideally suited for the embroidered design using thread. Rayon and polyester are most common in commercial manufacture, but cotton and hemp can also be used.   Application Iron-on, heat seal, and sew-on are the three most common types of Patches. Iron-on can be created by applying heat from a household iron, but heat seal requires a professional machine. Both heat types melt the thermoplastic glue and adhere it after drying, but heat seal requires the higher temperature and pressure of a professional heat press machine. Sew-on Patches can be applied with fabric glues or sewn on. Other backings include rubber, magnet, velcro, and sticky. Sticky backing using something comparable to 'double sided sticky tape' and is often chosen when the Badge application is temporary (such as at business conferences).   Other types Embroidered Patches have the advantage of three-dimensional texture, but the limitations, especially with regard to small detail, have created the need for other methods. Dye sublimation can create photographic detail and Woven Patches look similar to embroidered but allow for small lettering detail. [View Details]
  • Select Patch Backing

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  • Production Workflow Chart

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  • Procedures for iron on patch on fabrics

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  • Embroidery Area -Embroidery Patch

    Select Embroidery Level (EMB. area) The size and design of your Embroidery Patch determines the patch’s embroidery percentage. On a 50% Embroidered Patch, at least half of the Patch’s twill backing is visible. This is good for simple, text-only designs, since the large amount open space is great for showcasing your message. A 75% Embroidered Patch allows larger, more intricate artwork, and covers more of the twill. For really intricate designs and logos, the 100% Embroidered Patch covers the entire backing with embroidery, leaving none of the twill visible. This style offers the most detail possible on a Guard Embroidery Patch. [View Details]
  • Edge Category -Embroidery Patch

    Select Border Style We offer your choice of border styles. The Merrow® border is the classic, round, raised edge all the way around your Embroidery Patch. Die Cut border takes the shape of your artwork or logo. Hot Cut borders allow sharp, detailed edges that are perfect for intricate designs (please note with hot cut, the borders aren't 100% even). [View Details]

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