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Thread: Inktober 2020

  1. #161
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    Default Re: Inktober 2020

    You can call it a Swamp Boat or Airboat, this thing floats and glides over anything ... perfect for search and rescue jobs.

    - Will
    Unique and restored vintage pens: Redeem Pens

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  3. #162
    Senior Member usk15's Avatar
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    Default Re: Inktober 2020

    Quote Originally Posted by Chrissy View Post
    Not late at all. Today is "float."
    I wondered if you might have an earth-mover to post for "dig."

    I don't remember to have anything from heavy-duty category...

  4. #163
    Senior Member Pterodactylus's Avatar
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    Default Re: Inktober 2020

    Prompt: Shoes

    Time for the endspurt and the last ink change of inktober.
    Diamine Twilight is gone and Rohrer & Klingner Alt-Goldgrün replaced it in my trusted Pelikan 400NN Brown Tortoise.

    Looking at the prompt shoes the decision was clear for me, it had to be a high heel.

    I know that these shoes are a pain wear and also bad for health (my wife also do not wear such shoes), but as a man they are appealing for me, they just look asthetic, sexy and elegant on the right feets


    inktober2020-29 Shoes by Ptero Pterodactylus on DeviantArt

    (Pelikan 400NN - F ..... Rohrer & Klingner Alt-Goldgrün, Rotring Zeichentusche Weiß)

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  6. #164
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    Default Re: Inktober 2020

    29.Shoes

    Shoes.JPG
    Last edited by Chrissy; Yesterday at 08:48 AM.
    Regards, Chrissy | My Blog: inkyfountainpens

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  8. #165
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    Default Re: Inktober 2020

    @Voiren,
    I‘m interested in your technique and would like to know more about it.

    You wrote you use bleach.
    What kind of bleach do you use?
    As I understand there are many different kinds of bleaches out there.
    Is it something based on chlorine or something based on hydrogen peroxide, or something based on calcium hypochlorite,....... ???

    To be honest I have no idea what people (especially from the US) are talking about when they are say: common household bleach
    I never used any kind of bleach and I also don’t know anyone who does, nor that here is something in the supermarket which is sold as “Bleiche” or “Bleichmittel” (German for Bleach).
    So I think one could say that Bleach isn’t common in Austrian or German households.

    Is your “Bleach” something to bleach clothes or a kind of chlorine based toilet cleaner, or something completely different?
    Do you get it in the drugstore?

    How do you apply it?
    On the dry ink/paper or when it is still wet?

    Doesn’t it damage the paper? (or will it eat up the paper over the next weeks/months)

    Can you still write draw on areas which had contact with bleach, just like before?

    Please tell me something about the process and your experiences.

    Thanks!

  9. #166
    Senior Member Voiren's Avatar
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    Default Re: Inktober 2020

    Quote Originally Posted by Pterodactylus View Post
    @Voiren,
    I‘m interested in your technique and would like to know more about it.

    You wrote you use bleach.
    What kind of bleach do you use?
    As I understand there are many different kinds of bleaches out there.
    Is it something based on chlorine or something based on hydrogen peroxide, or something based on calcium hypochlorite,....... ???

    To be honest I have no idea what people (especially from the US) are talking about when they are say: common household bleach
    I never used any kind of bleach and I also don’t know anyone who does, nor that here is something in the supermarket which is sold as “Bleiche” or “Bleichmittel” (German for Bleach).
    So I think one could say that Bleach isn’t common in Austrian or German households.

    Is your “Bleach” something to bleach clothes or a kind of chlorine based toilet cleaner, or something completely different?
    Do you get it in the drugstore?

    How do you apply it?
    On the dry ink/paper or when it is still wet?

    Doesn’t it damage the paper? (or will it eat up the paper over the next weeks/months)

    Can you still write draw on areas which had contact with bleach, just like before?

    Please tell me something about the process and your experiences.

    Thanks!
    If you look up Nick Stewart (https://nickstewart.ink/), this is basically his technique. (Heh, on his Techniques page he has a couple using Lexington Gray as well for the resist).

    I use Sainsbury's Basics Thin Bleach, active ingredient: less than 5% Sodium hypochlorite. (Blurb: "Bleach can be used to effectively kill germs, remove stains, whiten whites and remove unpleasant smells from outside drains and wastepipes."). Yup, really cheap general cleaner, without the added perfume or limescale remover there tends to be in toilet cleaners.

    I use a paintbrush that I only use for the bleach - it hasn't noticeably degraded yet. To get the spatter, I flick the end of the brush with a plastic pipette. Sometimes I might use the pipette directly to make bigger splodges. That's also only used for this.

    Depending on how saturated the ink is and how resistant, you can get it going straight to white, or need to go over it several times and get gold or blue-silver colours before it reaches white. Or it might do basically nothing.

    It doesn't seem to have long-term paper degradation issues - Nick might have posted about that as he uses it for paid art, but I seem to recall that bleach degrades reasonably quickly so doesn't continue acting. My pieces from last year look just the same as they did then.

    Normally I wait for the ink to dry first before applying, but you can do it wet - it just might spread more where you may not want it! Yes, you can put more ink on top - again, works best if you let the bleach dry first, or it'll start bleaching what you were just adding. So you can add highlights and put a colour wash back over them. You might get a slight reaction if it was very saturated with bleach first - leaving it longer would probably help with that.

    I like it because it works much better than fountain pen whites in most circumstances! Unless you used an ink that is unaffected by it.

    In my brown notebook, it will bleach the paper a bit as well and make it whiter. Again, it does more if it was an actual droplet rather than a dryer brushstroke.

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  11. #167
    Senior Member Voiren's Avatar
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    Default Re: Inktober 2020

    #27 Music (with colour)

    Inktober_2020_27_Music.jpg

    Noodler's Lexington Gray, Diamine/Cult Pens Philip/Little Pip, Pure Pens Cotswolds, Parker Quink black, bleach.

    #28 Float

    Inktober_2020_28_Float.jpg

    A quick one. If you've seen It's Okay To Not Be Okay you might recognise!
    Noodler's Lexington Gray, Diamine/Cult Pens Christine/Little Chris, bleach.

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  13. #168
    Senior Member Pterodactylus's Avatar
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    Default Re: Inktober 2020

    Quote Originally Posted by Voiren View Post
    Quote Originally Posted by Pterodactylus View Post
    @Voiren,
    I‘m interested in your technique and would like to know more about it.

    You wrote you use bleach.
    What kind of bleach do you use?
    As I understand there are many different kinds of bleaches out there.
    Is it something based on chlorine or something based on hydrogen peroxide, or something based on calcium hypochlorite,....... ???

    To be honest I have no idea what people (especially from the US) are talking about when they are say: common household bleach
    I never used any kind of bleach and I also don’t know anyone who does, nor that here is something in the supermarket which is sold as “Bleiche” or “Bleichmittel” (German for Bleach).
    So I think one could say that Bleach isn’t common in Austrian or German households.

    Is your “Bleach” something to bleach clothes or a kind of chlorine based toilet cleaner, or something completely different?
    Do you get it in the drugstore?

    How do you apply it?
    On the dry ink/paper or when it is still wet?

    Doesn’t it damage the paper? (or will it eat up the paper over the next weeks/months)

    Can you still write draw on areas which had contact with bleach, just like before?

    Please tell me something about the process and your experiences.

    Thanks!
    If you look up Nick Stewart (https://nickstewart.ink/), this is basically his technique. (Heh, on his Techniques page he has a couple using Lexington Gray as well for the resist).

    I use Sainsbury's Basics Thin Bleach, active ingredient: less than 5% Sodium hypochlorite. (Blurb: "Bleach can be used to effectively kill germs, remove stains, whiten whites and remove unpleasant smells from outside drains and wastepipes."). Yup, really cheap general cleaner, without the added perfume or limescale remover there tends to be in toilet cleaners.

    I use a paintbrush that I only use for the bleach - it hasn't noticeably degraded yet. To get the spatter, I flick the end of the brush with a plastic pipette. Sometimes I might use the pipette directly to make bigger splodges. That's also only used for this.

    Depending on how saturated the ink is and how resistant, you can get it going straight to white, or need to go over it several times and get gold or blue-silver colours before it reaches white. Or it might do basically nothing.

    It doesn't seem to have long-term paper degradation issues - Nick might have posted about that as he uses it for paid art, but I seem to recall that bleach degrades reasonably quickly so doesn't continue acting. My pieces from last year look just the same as they did then.

    Normally I wait for the ink to dry first before applying, but you can do it wet - it just might spread more where you may not want it! Yes, you can put more ink on top - again, works best if you let the bleach dry first, or it'll start bleaching what you were just adding. So you can add highlights and put a colour wash back over them. You might get a slight reaction if it was very saturated with bleach first - leaving it longer would probably help with that.

    I like it because it works much better than fountain pen whites in most circumstances! Unless you used an ink that is unaffected by it.

    In my brown notebook, it will bleach the paper a bit as well and make it whiter. Again, it does more if it was an actual droplet rather than a dryer brushstroke.
    Thanks a lot for your detailed answer. 👍
    I think I will search for a suitable bleach and try this technique out.

  14. #169
    Senior Member christof's Avatar
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    Default Re: Inktober 2020

    Inktober 2020
    30. "OMINOUS"


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  16. #170
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    Default Re: Inktober 2020

    Love it christof.
    Regards, Chrissy | My Blog: inkyfountainpens

  17. #171
    Senior Member Pterodactylus's Avatar
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    Default Re: Inktober 2020

    Prompt: Ominous

    Again a topic where I had no ideas, and just thought ..... why.... who create those .. .. prompts and why.....
    Anyway, here is my "Ominous"



    inktober2020-30 Ominous by Ptero Pterodactylus on DeviantArt

    (Pelikan 400NN - F ..... Rohrer & Klingner Alt-Goldgrün)

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  19. #172
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    Default Re: Inktober 2020

    Quote Originally Posted by christof View Post
    Inktober 2020
    30. "OMINOUS"

    This.

    This is a very creative interpretation that is also well-executed!
    - Will
    Unique and restored vintage pens: Redeem Pens

  20. #173
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    Default Re: Inktober 2020

    Inspired by a famous vintage tennis shoes from the 1970's.

    - Will
    Unique and restored vintage pens: Redeem Pens

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  22. #174
    FPG Donor ♕ Chrissy's Avatar
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    Default Re: Inktober 2020

    30. Ominous

    I found this a tricky prompt and this was the most ominous thing I could come up with.

    Ominous.JPG
    Regards, Chrissy | My Blog: inkyfountainpens

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  24. #175
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    Default Re: Inktober 2020

    Quote Originally Posted by Chrissy View Post
    Love it christof.
    Quote Originally Posted by penwash View Post
    This is a very creative interpretation that is also well-executed!
    Thank you!
    ... unfortunately I did not have the time this year that I would have liked to have had. May be next year.
    C.
    Last edited by christof; Today at 10:02 AM.

  25. #176
    Senior Member Voiren's Avatar
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    Default Re: Inktober 2020

    #29 Shoes

    Inktober_2020_29_Shoes.jpg

    After "Seasons of Glass and Iron" by Amal El-Mohtar. (The thing I somewhat ran out of resolution to make obvious is that the shoes are made of iron).

    Noodler's Lexington Gray, Parker Quink black, Diamine/Cult Pens Christine/Little Chris, bleach.

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