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Tenori Hanko-nori
For Your Pinpoint Pasting
Date:03, Feb, 2014
Investigated and Written by Misaka Youhei
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Stationary does not always mean something to write or cut. It is also keeping on file or sticking. Don’t you dare to say that they are looking as if they were shadowed by death.

In order to stick or bind, most of you must use paste above all. In the Stone Age, they used paste for fixing spades on limbs, and the Old Testament tells you they needed asphalt for constructing the Tower of Babel. The examples teach mankind history is also paste’s history. Paste has been behind our life any time.

Now, let me take up the main subject. What do these look like? USB flash drives? They are a kind of paste which looks like not.
When you have to keep material in a temporary file, you must no longer like to use a stapler since there is some possibility of increasing pieces of paper. But you have to bind them provisionally. Using a paper clip, you always have a chance to lose the leftovers. They never sell clips as a single article. You never guess it is illogical?

The USB-like paste is Tenori Hanko-nori. Honko means a seal and nori is paste in Japanese. Just stamp like your usual seal and then, your pinpoint pasting makes it. For your temporary filing, you stamp papers at the upper left as much as the papers and it would be done.

I cannot deny that it could be a little trouble when you have to stamp dozens of material…




about Nichiban

・Founded in 1934.
・Name: Nichiban Co.,Ltd.
・Address: 2-3-3, Sekiguchi Bunkyo-ku, Tokyo 112-8663, Japan
・Employees: 733 ( 2013 )







 

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