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Easily Add Intricate Designs to Glass!
Glassline pens are a lining and shading material for glass. They are easy to use and can be applied between multiple layers of glass or on the top surface for a complex dimensional look. Glassline pens can also be sprayed to achieve subtle shading variations. Compatible with both COE 90 and System 96 glass, lead free and food safe. Kit contains 6 colors, each 2 oz., plus a tip set (3 tip sizes: bold, medium and fine).
Glassline Tip: For best results "tack fuse" individual sheets of glass before stacking your full fuse. Best fired to 1500 F., but may be fired lower or higher depending upon your desired results. For more tips and instructions, click "View User Manual".
Glassline Pens should be stored with the caps firmly in place, and are best stored at room temperature. Pens that have been frozen or have been exposed to high temperatures may require extra mixing to ensure proper consistency.
Butterfly project below created with Glassline Pens, using multiple layers of glass. Artist: Jaime Dobson. Vase project created by Kim Lyle. Glassline chalks and pens on fusible paper, fused in glass.
Pros : I am not sure if I like this product or not. It does allow for tracing of lines and ridges on glass. I have used the black and gold metallic and both have nice finish. Especially, the black isn't coal black but rather has a shiny look.
Cons : N/A See above.
Other Thoughts : Be sure to shake well each time before using. Also, be sure to use the tips provided. For a while, I just cut the extended neck and then spread the paint. It doesn't lend itself to good control that way. If interested, give it a try, it is cheap enough to play with. It cures real well at slow tack fuse.
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10 of 14 people found this review helpful
4 out of 5 stars
"pen" is a misnomer but effects are great
By Maret W.
Pros : Good color saturation, and a nice addition to palette of materials for fusing. I made tapa design dishes where I drew designs on top and between layers of glass. On top, it creates a matte accent.
Cons : Difficult to hold & squeeze consistently to create uniform lines, made my hand cramp up when drawing an intricate design.
Other Thoughts : "Paint" would be a more appropriate name than "pen".
Giving an incredible handmade gift can be easy, and doesnt have to take much time from your busy holiday schedule. This season, design a keepsake plate and take advantage of the firing time to whip up some cookies in the kitchen for a special gift that will last beyond the last scrumptious bite. 5 tips for creating quick plates 1. Apply wash to your mold before getting started on your fused design. This will allow plenty of time for multiple coats to dry before it is time to slump. 2. Using two pre-cut circles (available in 90 COE or 96 COE) as the base of your plate makes it the right thickness for a full fuse, so you can focus on adding details instead of cutting glass. 3. Fusible pre-cut shapes (available in 90 COE or 96 COE) and millefiori (available in 90 COE or 96 COE) make creating fast.
Easily Add Intricate Designs to Glass. Glassline pens are a lining and shading material for glass. They are easy to use and can be applied between multiple layers of glass or on the top surface for a complex dimensioinal look. Glassline pens can also be sprayed to achieve subtle shading variations. Glassline is compatible with both COE 90 and System 96 glass. Glassline pens are lead free and food safe. 2 oz. bottle. Use with 3 Tip Set (item #80216). Glassline Tip For best results tack fuse individual sheets of glass before stacking your full fuse. Best fired to 1500 F., but may be fired lower or higher depending upon your desired results. For more tips and instructions, click View User Manual. Glassline Pens should be stored with the caps firmly in place, and are best stored at room temperature. Pens that have been frozen or have been exposed to high temperatures may require extra mixing to ensure proper consistency.
How did you get started in glass? My husband Rich and his father used to have a custom stained glass window & door company in Santa Clara, CA, so one day he offered to teach me stained glass. You also do beautiful beadwork, which came first, beading or warm glass? The beading came first and then my husband signed us up for a fused glass lesson at Ocean Sky Beads & Glass in Oceanside, CA. I was so taken by it, that I asked him for a kiln for Christmas. Who or what inspires you? Discovering or making up new techniques inspire me the most, but I am also inspired by horses, animals and the sea. You seem to be inspired by Southwestern culture and style, tell us more about that. I grew up in Imperial Beach, CA, which is a border town to Mexico. I used to body surf