|Item Weight||3.2 ounces|
|Product Dimensions||7.2 x 5.2 x 7.1 inches|
|Item model number||73569|
|Number of Items||1|
|Size||5-1/4 x 7-1/4 in|
|Sheet Size||see description|
|Manufacturer Part Number||73569|
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Oxford Poly Index Card Binder, 3 x 5 Inches, Color Will Vary, Includes 50 Pre-Punched Cards (73569)
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- Durable poly binder for storing and transporting note cards
- D-rings for added capacity
- 2 dividers allow for separation of notes
- Interior pocket for additional storage
- 50 pre-punched cards included
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The Oxford Poly Index Card Binder features 2 dividers which allow for separation of notes and an interior pocket for extra storage. This durable poly binder has D-rings for added capacity - holds up to 50 index cards. Included are 50 white ruled, pre-punched index cards. Assorted binder colors include: blue, green and burgundy (color will vary).
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The rings are Standard Binder Spacing, 4.25 inches apart from the closest edge of one to the closest edge of the other. By standard spacing I mean that the rings perfectly fit through 2 holes of 3 hole punched paper, like a normal binder. However, you can't use a 3 hole punch to punch more cards unless you make your own edge 'stop' so the cards only have 0.25 inches of paper from the edge of each hole. The easiest way to punch more cards is to grab one of the colored plastic tabbed dividers, which happen to be the EXACT same size as the index cards. Line up the plastic divider with a stack of new index cards and use a standard size (1/4") hand-held hole punch to make new holes, using the holes on the plastic divider as your guide. This is quick and easy and you won't damage the divider. The divider is slit all the way through so you can pull it out of the stack and insert it somewhere new without having to open the rings. (See included image which shows this.)
The note cards that come with the binder are cheap. They are thin white note cards and have reddish brown lines. Quite ugly. They are BLANK on the back, not lined.
There is no tab to help you open the rings. You simply have to pull them apart. They go back together nicely about 90% of the time. Occasionally they catch and you have to adjust the ring to close all the way. They are no-gap rings which fit together nicely and as advertised, they don't have a gap after multiple openings and closings.
• A standard pony O or elastic hair tie will hold it closed and the plastic cover is sturdy enough that it will NOT bend the edge, warp, flop or fold in half if a hair tie is around it. This is convenient! •
The red color is similar in shade to cherry cough syrup. It's not very pretty but it is easy to spot so I can live with the color I was randomly sent.
Actual Binder Dimensions:
6.4 inches wide
4 inch high cover
(Binder stands at 4.3 inches tall at the highest point of the curved back spine binding)
About 1.5 inches thick
Paid full price. Intend to use it for vocabulary cards.
The PROS for this binder are:
Solid metal rings
The holder can accommodate far more than the fifty included index cards
There is a clear plastic folder flap on the topside to store additional cards or papers.
The CON is:
After only two months into the school year the plastic binder has cracked along the spine and has separated from the metal rings. The rings no longer line up when they close which leads to the cards getting wrinkled in the top corners and the punched holes in the cards being made larger due to the rings sitting askew. Loading and unloading of cards has also become more difficult and some cards have begun falling out on one side from the hole ripping entirely through.
Considering that the plastic folder is supposed to protect the cards, I would have hoped that this would have proven to be more durable. Granted, this binder is being stored in a school locker and is most likely subjected to a higher level of abuse than one stored in a more docile environment like a desk or a briefcase, but as a protector, should there not be a reasonable expectation this should adequately 'protect'?
Overall, this is better than leaving the index cards exposed, and as an organizer this does its job, but users would be better served if it were more rugged.
The simplest, least expensive, and most effective organizational tool of the year is right here. It's not glamorous. It's not fancy. It's not endorsed by celebrities. But I highly recommend it to anyone who likes getting things done.