Issue #4, November features: Installation of Project Machine; Interviews with: Soba, Jay Decator, Technical Q&A, and a new coloring contest and. I have the whole set of Eikon’s “Machine Gun” mags in PDF format, TONS (or TONNES) of good builder/tuning info on coil machines. Before I. TATTOO ARTIST MAGAZINE magazine for professional tattoo artist. MACHINEGUN MAGAZINE ISSUE 2. by eikon. MACHINEGUN MAGAZINE ISSUE 3.
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They could easily fix this, if they could measure and control the speed of their machines. As far as getting the magazine, I’m told that this issue is basically all spoken for and has been mailed out to current Eikon customers — contact them for more machien.
Very inexpensive, very low quality. The profile and diameter of the needle will determine whether or not a needle will work well for tattooing.
I’ve never seen anything like it… Features include a wild project machine and reader’s machines which reminds me an awful lot of custom car magazines! At a minimum it will encourage them to continue with a second issue.
Shannon Larratt is Zentastic › MACHINEGUN magazine
As the plating starts to wear, it chips and separates from the needles. Notify me of followup comments via e-mail. But not one that should be used for tattooing.
Any typos in the above excerpts are mine. We’re not building this machine just to go fast.
The process of tattooing causes some wear on the needles. The Green Monster will break the Hz barrier. What’s the difference between carbon steel needles and stainless steel needles? Stainelss steel is a more expensive product, and very maazine to grind, especially at the diameters and to the tolerances required to make a good needle for tattooing.
So, a less expensive material that’s eaier to manufacture ends up a lass expensive product. Carbon steel is a softer metal than stainless steel and consequently easier to grind. Carbon steel has a tendancy to rust very quickly — and would be exposed to liquids during the tattooing process.
Machine Gun Magazine
The Green Monster The planning stages of building the world’s fastest tattoo machine. No plated needle should ever be used to tattoo.
Certainly, stainless steel needles are the only needles that should be used for tattooing — but not all stainless steel needles are foing to work well for tattooing.
Post a Comment Your email is never published nor shared. The most important measurement that can be made on a machine is the speed that it runs at. Post a comment or leave a trackback. Once we know that, we can figure out how to overcome these limitations, and engineer a better running machine….
The quality, or usability of a needle for tattooing cannot be judge solely by what the needle is made of. Machine speed determines if a machine will work as a liner or shader. Shannon Larratt is Zentastic The best thing about censorship is it doesn’t work. The website does not appear to be up and running as I write this. Its high cost would be its only drawback.
If you’re trying to save money, don’t save it on needles, it’s only a few cents and will ultimately affect your work. Most tattooers have no idea what speed their machines run at. I’ve also been hearing about carbon plated needles — what are they? Speeds of to Hz are common for shaders, and speeds as high as Hz are used for liners.
A couple of excerpts: Some are using magazinr liner for a shader, and some are trying to outline with a machine that should be a shader. By making it run at maximum speed, we will learn what the limitations of each part of the machine are. Carbon plated needles are generally nickel or chrome plating over a carbon steel needle — not some kind of carbon plating on a needle. Once we know that, we can figure out how to overcome these limitations, and engineer a better running machine… Anyway, Machinegun Magazine is published by Eikon and in theory has a website at machinegunmagazine.