|Item Weight||3.2 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||7.5 x 4.2 x 0.8 inches|
|Item model number||36671|
|Number of Items||1|
|Manufacturer Part Number||36671|
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Sharpie 36671 Water-Based Poster Paint Marker, Assorted Colors, 5-Pack
|You Save:||$7.64 (42%)|
- Enter your model number to make sure this fits.
- Paint pigments are fade- and water-resistant. Medium-point tip is for a variety of projects.
- The water-based, quick-drying ink will not bleed through paper and is acid-free for archival uses.
- AP certified non-toxic.
- Contains 5 markers.
- 0.9 inches long by 4.75 inches wide by 7.625 inches high. 0.32 pounds. Imported.
- 5 Colored Markers
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From the Manufacturer
Uncap the Creativity
When it comes to self-expression, nothing beats a Sharpie. Introduced in 1964, the world’s first pen-style permanent marker made its indelible mark on the world. Suddenly, paper wasn’t the only surface with a voice: Glass, wood, stone, plastic and metal all became a canvas. And that was just the beginning. Today, each new color and style sparks ideas, inspires creativity and makes life more fun for humans everywhere. So what are you waiting for? Grab a Sharpie and uncap your imagination.
Sharpie Water-Based Paint Marker
Unleash your creative side
The Sharpie Water-Based Paint Marker is ideal for scrapbooking, art projects, poster making and other creative endeavors. These markers feature a valve-action design for smooth paint release, and the durable tip allows you to create water- and fade-resistant lines on both light and dark surfaces with minimal smudging and bleeding. The water-based markers come in a variety of tip sizes, as well as an assortment of fun finishes, including standard paint, metallic, glitter and pastel designs.
- Water-based ink resists water damage and fading for permanent marks
- Valve-action design produces smooth, legible lettering
- Comes in 4 tip sizes—extra fine, fine, medium and bold
- Extra-fine tip comes in 4 finishes—standard, metallic, glitter and pastel
Mix and Match
With up to 15 colors available (depending on brush size), you can mix and match your own palette to give life to your creative vision.
Choose from Four Brush Sizes
Sharpie 36671 Water-Based Poster Paint Marker, Assorted Colors, 5-Pack. Paint pigments are fade- and water-resistant. Medium-point tip is for a variety of projects. The water-based, quick-drying ink will not bleed through paper and is acid-free for archival uses. AP certified non-toxic. Contains 5 markers. 0.9 inches long by 4.75 inches wide by 7.625 inches high. 0.32 pounds. Imported.
Top Customer Reviews
I've edited this video to meet Amazon's 100mb limit, but the full version shows several types of Sharpie WATER-based Paint Markers: Pastel with metal tips, the shorter Poster Paint colors with the felt tip, Metallic and Glitter with metal or plastic tips ... all of which are water-based.
If you are careful to prime the marker correctly before the first use, I'm sure you will fall in love with them too! I thought I knew how to do that, until I purchased this set, and ran into more difficulty than I expected. I had less trouble with the shorter, fatter Sharpie Water-based Paint Pens Sharpie Extra Fine Point Poster Paint Marker-White , Pack of 12, that I had previously purchased individually (they had more of a felt tip). I've posted a video on that listing, showing the the felt tip sharpie paint in action.
I messed up a little on the first (peach-colored) pen that I tried to use from this set; which made me go back and actually READ THE DIRECTIONS! Doh! A few crucial points I want to share with you, to make sure you don't write them off prematurely:
1. Before ever shaking or trying to "prime" the pen to get the ink flowing, you MUST hold the pen pointing UP, and depress the nib once or twice. This lets air into the chamber, so that shaking the pen can actually accomplish something.
2. This pastel set is EXTRA-Fine Point - which is good! Be warned that Fine Point Sharpie Paint Markers are not anywhere near what I consider "Fine Point." What you see in this clip, and in my other videos are EXTRA Fine Point. I had to edit a lot out of the video, to fit Amazon limitations, but if you notice two white dots near each-other in the demo: that is the difference between the EXTRA fine point and the fine point size. (If you want to watch the full length video in HD, you can find it on my blog).
3. Sharpie Water-based Paint Markers have a blue band toward the end. Oil-based paint markers have a bright pink band. If you don't see a colored band at all or the pen is called a "Poster Paint Pen" - it is a water-based paint pen.
4. The only time I use Oil-Based Sharpie Pen (Pink Band), is when I'm decorating garden art or something that is going to be exposed to the elements. I find that the oil based are a little bit "goopy-er" and the pen possibly dry out more quickly.
I have yet to have a Sharpie Water-Based Paint Pen dry up on me. I use the white and black felt tipped ones A LOT, so I have run them out of ink in a few months. The colored pens, I use less often, and they have stayed fresh for over a year now. I store mine horizontally in a zippered pouch.
5. The shorter, fatter Sharpie Paint Markers, have the felt tip that I prefer. I find them easier to get started, and the tip feels sturdier. However, they do sometimes feel a bit scratchy, and can leave tiny speckles when drawing curves. I still prefer them to the metal or plastic tips. I believe the short fat markers are always water-based. They are sometimes called Sharpie Poster Paints - I can not tell any difference between them and regular sharpie water-based. Maybe it refers to the bright primary paint colors?
6. The skinnier paint pens, like the ones in this Pastel Set, can be hard to tell apart from the Oil-based. If you want water-based (like this set), make sure they have the blue band at the end of the pen. (I think of a clear pool of BLUE WATER, to remind myself). I've found that the skinnier pens have the metal, or hard plastic tip. They work great, but can be a little trickier to get started than the squattier felt-style tip. The metal tips seem to take more shaking and pressing to get started.
Patience is the key to get these fantastic paint pens working properly. You only have to prime them once, so take your time, do it right and you won't regret it! I hope this review and my video help clear up any confusion about these cool paint markers!
--Sharpie brand pens are my top choice.
--Sharpie water-based pens seem to have fewer problems than Sharpie oil-based pens.
--Sharpie Poster-Paint pens are ALL water-based (despite some of the product descriptions on Amazon that say they're oil-based. You can double check this by taking a close look at the image: IF it is the correct image it will clearly say water-based).
--Sharpie Poster-Paint pens are my top choice. It's too bad the color choices are so much more limited, but if you're looking for a basic colors, these pens are excellent.
On a side note: Who knew purchasing paint pens could be so challenging? It's nearly impossible to get all the listings in one search due to Amazon's search engine. No matter how general or specific you search, different choices will show up and disappear. I suggest simply searching for paint pens, then filtering brand to BOTH Sharpie and Sanford for the best results.
The paper on this drawing was not as good as it could have been, but still I am not positive I love these. The colors that you get in this set are all used in this picture and no others. The colors are true.
These are extra-fine tipped pens. The line produced is in the range of what you might use for writing with an ordinary pen. I found that if the lines were not opaque enough, I probably didn't shake the pen long enough. Letting the paint dry, I could go back over the original to get the desired color.