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Stainless Steel Pendant Plates - Small by Aanraku Studios

$10.95 USD
Buy 3 or more for $9.35 each
Item# 63917
In Stock Usually ships in 1 to 2 business days.


Product Description

Dress up your fused glass cabochons with these stainless steel plates. Simply adhere with adhesive for a professional-looking pendant. Small plates measure 5/8" x 3/4". Sold in packages of 10.

First image below courtesy of Aanraku Studios. Dichroic flower project by Delphi artist Kayleigh Clark.

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5 out of 5 stars
  •   Uses
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Pros : I have used many of these as the end of a keychain. I polish them first and then glue stones to them. They work great.
Cons : Will lose their shine but still is bright.
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2 of 6 people found this review helpful
3 out of 5 stars
  •   stainless pendant plates
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Pros : I like the plates - think they are a great idea. I'm doing some long term testing if the color gets darker.
Cons : i made a piece for my mother who is in a nursing home and she wore constantly for a week and it gave a dark impression on her skin and it turned dark. Of course, most people would remove it daily.
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Related Content
Feb 04, 2016
Frit Molds are becoming increasingly more popular, especially with all the new styles of jewelry molds coming out. Getting a beautiful finished project can be tricky at times. Issue #1 Glass tends to stick; and create sharp daggers on the sides of the glass project. This can happen when the glass separator is getting thin or worn away. Boron Nitride MR-97 is the answer. It is a versatile product that can also be used on stainless steel molds as well. Think of it like teflon on your frying pan. It will not allow the glass to stick to the mold. Projects pop right out and are ready to wear. You do have to follow the instructions and reapply as directed. Watch a video on how to use Boron Nitride MR-97. However if you do get spurs on the sides of your project, simply use a wet hand sanding pad
Sep 20, 2010
Sometimes necessity is the mother of invention, and sometimes invention comes when you have nothing to lose. Early in my career, I had three metal-clay-and-fused-glass pendants fail in a single day. The glass cabochons simply shattered and fell away from the silver after the pieces were fired because I had neglected to cut an expansion hole underneath the cabochons. Augghh. Lesson learned. But now I was left with three ugly pieces of silver, each with small pieces of glass permanently fused into bizarre locations on the surfacea loss I could not afford. Weeks later, after tryingunsuccessfully to remove the glass, I decided to try fusing glass in patterns onto the surface of the pendants. The results were surprising, and the Stained Glass process was born This technique begins with any fired metal clay with a flat surface. Small shards of fusible glass are then attached to the silver. After
Apr 03, 2012
I am always trying to save my scraps, even if they are metal. I grind my glass, pin backs and bails with my dremel tool (Ive found that they stay glued together much better that way), and I started saving all of the grinding scraps. I save the sterling silver grindings in one bottle, and my gold plate with mixed metals, in another. One day, I was looking at some old green sea glass lying on the beach. I thought about folks sending notes out in a bottle, and it being found miles away, full of sand on a beach. I wondered if I could capture that idea in a pendant. When I got home I put those ground metals to use. First, I cut one square of transparent glass, then a smaller square of aqua-green transparent glass, and a tiny square of transparent glass. I sprinkled some of the