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Sensa ball-point pens

Paul C. Fisher invented his pen and refill at the right time: It was the era of the space race. Astronauts involved in the Mercury and Gemini missions had been using pencils to take notes in space since standard ball points did not work in zero gravity. The Fisher cartridge did work in the weightlessness of outer space and astronauts, beginning with the October 1968 Apollo 7 mission, began using the Fisher AG-7 Space Pen and cartridge. Since then, Fisher pens have been the only ones used on all manned space flights by the USA and the USSR: the Apollo missions, the landings on the moon, the Space Shuttle flights, the Sojus flights, the MIR space station missions and the International Space Station ISS. Fisher Space Pens write in freezing cold and desert heat, from minus 34 degrees Celsius up to plus 143 degrees Celsius, as well as underwater, upside down, on oily and greasy surfaces. The Fisher Bullet Pen was featured in the Museum of Modern Art in New York. By the way: In 1960, Paul C. Fisher run in the New Hampshire Presidential Primaries against John F. Kennedy and Richard Nixon. Sensa ball-point pens In 1985, Boyd Willat decided to create an ergonomic writing instrument. After ten years of research, he introduced SENSA in 1995. Willat had determined the ideal weight for a ballpoint pen. He had selected an aeronautical alloy for its strength, weight and other properties. He developed an interactive plasmium filled gripped system which has a morphic reforming quality through an interdependent relationship between the contour of the inner spindle, shape of the gripping section jacket and fluid characteristic of the plasmium. The result is a reduction of the overall stresses which normally occur through writing by over 50%. The inner plasmium fluid is displaced with the pressure from your fingers. A drive system was engineered within a tiny motor house. Boyd Willat chose a heat-tempered steel for a lifetime of exacting tension. As it enters the barrel the clip turns downward at a 180 degree angle and is press-fitted between the barrel and internal motor house. As refill, the SENSA uses the Fisher Space Refill, used on all manned space flights, as we have seen above. In the rear portion of the refill a shot of nitrogen is injected prior to capping which allows for the writing under water, upside down, over grease, over photographs, in zero gravity and from 40 degrees Fahrenheit below up to 150 degrees Fahrenheit above zero. SENSA's aeronautical aluminum alloys are bathed in ultra high temperature vats which permanently head infuse metallic color particles into the metal. SENSA offers light weight, tensile strength and color brilliance. SENSA, "the world's most comfortable pen" was featured in the Museum of Modern Art in New York and has won the Silver Industrial Design Award in 1995. In Germany, SENSA by Willat and Fisher Space Pens are available through Standardgraph. Sensa Polar Silver Ballpoint Pen. Sensa Carbon Black Ballpoint Pen. Sensa Antigua Blue Ballpoint Pen. Sensa Antigua Green Ballpoint Pen.. The original Fisher Astronaut Pen AG7 from the 1960s. The Fisher BULLET Pen. Photograph Copyright: Fisher Space Pens. The original BULLET Pen was developed in 1948. Until today, Bullet Pens are Fisher's most popular items. The Fisher Millennium Pen. Photograph Copyright: Fisher Space Pens. It writes over 55 km, enough to write some 80 years. It comes with a lifetime guarantee.
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Sensa ball-point pens