Jigsaw Pen Pots
About the model
About the Creator
This is not our intellectual property. This is Fan art created by @Brithawkes. Not for resale or making a profit.
Useful modular storage created to tidy up my girls pens and pencils. fun looking and as i need more i can just print. this can be printed in vase mode but i only have 0.4 nozzles, it was a little soft. so i printed with 3 wall and that was fine. hope you like please post a pick if you print would love to see thanks. I have added a hollow version with 1.5mm walls with might print better more options hopfully less stringing.
if you have 1mm nozzles try vase mode should be strong. i had to print with 0.4 nozzle so i printed with 3 wall and 3 base layers printed nice and strong in the pics 3 are vase mode 2 are 3 wall models all looked great and worked but vase mode was weaker. i have not printed the hollow stl yet but should print better with less stringing .
|Time to do||5 -minutes|
|Dimensions||0mm x 0mm x 0mm|
What is a jigsaw Pen holder
Pencil Case history (neat info I found)
While today most pencil cases are rectangular in shape, early pencil cases were round or cylindrical. In the mid-1800s, sterling silver pencil cases were made in London to house telescoping pencils. During this same time period, wooden and metal pencil cases were also being produced in China and exported to other parts of the world. In the 1950s, banks sometimes produced pencil cases with their name to be given to customers as gifts.
First Pencil Case Patent
In the United States, the first patent for a pencil case was granted in 1946. This patent was received by Verona Pearl Amoth, who also invented several other related inventions, such as replaceable erasers for pencils. Amoth designed her pencil case to keep pencils from wearing holes in clothing and also to protect the points of the pencils. She filed her patent application for the All-Purpose Utility Pencil Case on October 12, 1944, and the patent was granted on December 24, 1946.
Design of the First Pencil Case
Amoth designed her pencil case to hold six pencils. Each pencil was inserted into an individual hole, or slot, in the end of the case, which allowed the eraser to remain protruding from the case. The case did not open, but rather the pencils were simply pulled out from the end. With this design, the case would have to be carried in the upright position in order for the pencils to stay in place. The case also had a stand to hold it upright on a desk or table. There was not room in the case for loose erasers or other writing implements and accessories.
Modern Pencil Cases
Today, pencil cases generally fall into two categories. They are either used by students to carry their pencils, pens, erasers and other writing accessories to school, or they are used to protect luxury or high-end pens. More expensive pencils, such as Mont Blanc, Waterman or Cross brands, often include the case when the pen is purchased. Elaborate individual pencil cases are also designed for collectors to display or protect very valuable pencils.