Ohuhu Dual Tips Permanent Markers, 40 ct
Last updated date: November 18, 2019
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Whether you're working on a school project or simply creating art for fun, you won't find a better set of markers than the Ohuhu Dual Tips Permanent Markers, 40 ct. This fast-drying pack of markers is also a top contender, thanks to each marker's ability to draw up to 984 feet before running out of ink. Users will appreciate the bold colors and the versatile tips that can draw both fine and thick lines. In our analysis of 39 expert reviews, the Ohuhu Ohuhu Dual Tips Permanent Markers, 40 ct placed 1st when we looked at the top 10 products in the category. For the full ranking, see below.
Editor's Note November 18, 2019:
Checkout The Best Marker for a detailed review of all the top markers.
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From The Manufacturer
ban Ohuhu 40 Colors Art Markers Set Dual Tips Coloring Marker Pens markers The Ohuhu Marker Pens are the highly pigmented colors you're missing in your collection. They are built with dual tips that are fine, narrow and broad to allow you to be creative with a variety of vibrant color options. This is the perfect gift and addition for artists, students, kids, and more for arts and crafts, design etc. WHY choose this set? * Broad and fine tips for precise highlighting and underlining; * 40 vibrant colors with superior blendability; * The highly pigmented and vibrant markers are built to last against fading; * The color-coded caps allow for ease in organization and use in identifying colors; * Easily layer and mix different colors without worrying about smudges and blotches; * Equipped with a beautiful black carrying case for ease in travelling and storing. dual tip markers alcohol base markers markers for kids 40 alcohol markers 80 sketch markers 120 artist markers 20 watercolor markers 60 drawing markers 40-Color Art Markers 80-Color Art Markers 120-Color Art Markers 20-Color Watercolor Markers 60-Color Art Markers Colors 40 Colors 80 Colors 120 Colors 20 Colors 60 Colors Ink Alcohol-Based Alcohol-Based Alcohol-Based Water-Based Water-Based Tips Chisel & Fine Chisel & Fine Chisel & Fine Nylon Brush Brush & Bullet Water-solubility ✓
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An Overview On Markers
Markers are not only excellent for creating a variety of art projects. They are also handy for labeling your children’s clothing before they go off to camp, listing the contents and expiration date on the leftovers you’re placing in a freezer bag and making a bold yard sale sign that will attract traffic to your yard sale.
Which type of permanent marker set you choose is dependent on the type of project you’re using it for. Here are a few suggestions for what to look for while you shop for a new set of markers.
Begin by examining the marker’s cylinder. Large cylinders are best for tiny hands to hold, while adults would do best with a slim cylinder, as that allows for more control. Others, like the ARTEZA Fineliners Fine Point Pens, 72 ct, have a triangular cylinder that keeps them from rolling off your kitchen table.
Consider the number of markers needed and how many different shades there are in the set. For example, you may come across a marker set that has 100 markers. However, some of them may be duplicate colors, and others may have shades that are more subtle. This is fine for a classroom of children, but not for someone looking to create a piece of art.
Make sure the chemicals used to make the marker set are non-toxic, especially if you plan on giving them to children. The product will either say “non-toxic” right on the packaging label or contain an AP certification symbol instead, like the Mr. Sketch Scented Markers, 12 ct.
You’ll also want to make a choice regarding water-based vs. alcohol-based markers.
“Markers like the Crayolas you grew up with are water-based,” says artist and middle school art teacher Amy Markham. “These are inexpensive, but limited in their abilities. Most artists prefer alcohol-based markers because they blend easily, offer bright colors, dry faster and don’t leave streaks.”
Review the marker’s tip to ensure it will draw the type of line you need. “There are broad tips, brush tips and fine tips with a range of sizes and shape in each of those,” says Markham. “Broad tips are good for laying down large areas of color, where a fine tip will be best for detail. Brush tips are very versatile and can create both thin and thick lines as can chisel tips.”
Check that the ink resists bleeding through the paper you’re drawing on. The Crayola Broad Line Markers, Bulk 256 ct, for example, are water-based and designed not to bleed.
Look for any extras that the marker set may offer. You may find a package of markers that also comes scented. Another bonus you may come across in your search is a set of markers that comes with its own container. This eliminates the need for you to have to buy a storage bin.
DWYM Fun Fact
The first markers trace all the way back to 1910 when Lee Newman sought a patent for his felt-tipped pen. By the ’50s, there were several different types of markers on the market that were used for a variety of tasks. Today, we have everything from dry erase markers that can be wiped away when used on a special whiteboard to permanent markers that leave their marks in place for a long period of time.
You may be wondering what ingredients are needed to create a permanent marker. In addition to the ink and colorant, markers require the use of a solvent. It is the solvent that moves the colored ink down the marker’s cylinder and out the tip, so that you can draw or color with it. Original marker models used a solvent, like xylene, that had a strong odor. They were also toxic. Since then, other methods have been discovered that are less harmful. Today, you’ll most likely notice a certified non-toxic label on the markers’ product packaging.
Surprisingly, permanent markers aren’t actually permanent. If you drew a mural on a piece of wood and displayed it in your front yard, for example, the ink would eventually wash away. You’d need to paint the masterpiece with a sealant to better preserve the ink.
The Marker Buying Guide
- Always use care when working with permanent markers, as the ink will stain any clothing it comes in contact with. If you do get a smidge of ink on your favorite shirt, spraying the stain with hairspray and blotting the area is your best bet at removing it.
- Should any of the markers in your set dry out, you don’t need to throw them out. You can actually restore them using a few tricks. First, stick the tip of the marker in a bowl of warm water and wait five minutes before removing it. Let it air dry just enough for the water to evaporate, but not the ink. Your marker should then be ready for use. Second, drip two drops of white distilled vinegar over the tip of the marker if the water wasn’t enough. Wait a few minutes before checking that the marker is again ready for use. Third, dipping the marker’s tip in rubbing alcohol works the same as the vinegar tip above.
- One way to recycle old markers is to find a new use for them. For example, you can take the marker’s cap off and use it to cut out small circles from a lump of Playdough, or use a bunch of caps to make a jump rope. You can also take the marker’s tip and set it in a bowl of water to create watercolors that can be used for painting.
- Acetone can be used to remove permanent marker ink that accidentally gets on a glass surface.
- While most markers are sold in a storage box, they aren’t always sturdy. If your box rips or comes apart, you can use an alternative storage method. They actually make marker stands and marker trays, but zipper pouches and small plastic containers work just as well.
- If you narrow your choice of marker sets down to two, look to see if either one has a satisfaction guarantee. This way, you’ll be able to request a refund if the markers don’t live up to your expectations.
- When shopping for markers, it is important to consider how many markers you get in each set. The Mr. Sketch Scented Markers, 12 ct and the Ohuhu Dual Tips Permanent Markers, 40 ct are going to cost less than the ARTEZA Fineliners Fine Point Pens, 72 ct and the Crayola Broad Line Markers, Bulk 256 ct, as they contain a significantly lower number of markers.