Sharpie 2173PP Peel-Off China Markers, Black, 2-Count Sanford

Sharpie 2173PP Peel-Off China Markers, Black, 2-Count Sanford

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Item # 25118

 (8 Reviews)


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  • Sharpie Peel-Off China Markers
  • Water resistant and fade resistant formula
  • Versatile markers write on both porous and non porous surfaces
  • Tear-string eliminates the need for sharpening
  • 2 Black Markers per pack
  • Sharpie Peel-Off China Markers
  • 2 Black Markers per pack

Size:2-Count  |  Color:Black  |  Product Packaging:Standard Packaging

Sharpie Peel-Off China Markers, 2 Black Markers (2173PP) Sanford L.P., is a Newell Rubbermaid company based in Oak Brook, Illinois, USA. Sanford is the largest writing products manufacturer in the world. It is primarily known for manufacturing Sharpie, Paper Mate, and Prismacolor products.

Best thing for marking outside plant markers and pots. See the photo of several other methods and the China Markers worked best, sitting outside for 6 months - rain, snow, etc.
By C. Gregory February 10, 2017
So funny story, I asked my husband to order these and sent him a link from my wishlist. It took a long time for these to get to him but I wasn’t in a rush. I had forgotten I’d asked him to order these. So I ordered mine from the same list I sent him the link from. His arrived and they were not the Sharpie brand as advertised. I thought maybe he ordered a different brand and face palmed myself for forgetting that he’d ordered grease pencils as I asked and ordering more myself. When my order came in I thought it would be the Sharpie brand. Again, it’s not, it’s a brand called Hanson. They work well enough for my purposes, 1. Writing the dates on leftovers (the marks wipe off with a soapy sponge and warm water) 2. Writing on my preschool whiteboard so little hands don’t wipe off what I wrote (with a bit of elbow grease and a dry paper towel the marks came off)

I like that the grease pencil/China markers are versatile enough for home and preschool use. Four stars for not being as advertised or I’d have given 5.
By Portia James-McKnight April 16, 2018
works great for microblading!
By Amazon Customer March 26, 2017
I have used these for years. I use them on a number of things especially mixed media art. They are what used to be called a grease pencil. The white isn't brilliant but I like it for definition and writing on things that are black.
By Suz O. September 9, 2016
"China markers", "crayon pencils", "grease pencils", or "wax pencils" were the general-purpose markers 50 years ago before felt-tip markers (FTPs in the following discussion) were invented.

Water soluble FTPs will not mark non-porous surfaces (such as glass, china, hard plastic, etc.)---or wipe off too easily. The slightest dampness will cause soluble FTPs to run. On the otherhand, permanent FTPs are pretty permanent and hard to remove. The ink in FTPs (whether water soluble or permanent) fades after a few weeks in sunlight.

China markers will mark anything, with a little elbow-grease can be completely wiped off any non-porous surface. China markers resist fading in sunlight.

China markers are ideal for marking china (dishes and bowls), e.g., prices at a garage sale. They can be used for decorating picture windows, or prices on used cars for sale. They are particularly good with garden tags to record what you've planted. They are good for labeling paper packages and plastic or glass containers of food for storage in a refrigerator. They can be used as simple crayons for art projects. Speaking of which, the marks are just as difficult as crayons to remove from fabrics.

However, I purchased them for fixing scratched CDs. I had purchased a kit (a wax pencil and a cloth) years ago for the purpose, but can no longer find the kit for sale. If your disk has a single scratch which is causing a problem---mark over the scratch with black china marker, and then wipe the excess off with a clean cloth, rubbing across (not along) the scratch. And miraculously, the CD will play, most of the time. Apparently the black pigment in the scratch prevents extraneous reflections which cause the problems. This doesn't always work, but at least you've done no damage to the CD, and you can always try a more vigorous method.

If your CD/DVD has many scratches, you may want to cover the entire surface with the black marker marks, then wipe off. If that doesn't work, another method is to scrub with toothpaste. Scrubbing with toothpaste will dull the surface with hundreds of shallow scratches, but may remove the slightly deeper scratches which are causing the problem. A special kit may be a better solution if the black wax pencil doesn't work. Maxell CD/CD-ROM Scratch Repair Kit

> Click on “Stoney” just below the product title to see my other reviews, or leave a comment to ask a question.
By Stoney April 10, 2012
I use these to draw on the brow for mapping for microblading and it works great.
By courtney March 19, 2017
I bought these for marking tile for cutting, knowing the marks wouldn't be washed off by my wet tile saw but could be rubbed off at any time. But I've ended up using them for so much more! It's amazing how often I need to mark on something smooth and glossy (like a tub surround or a piece of metal duct) and pencil marks just don't work well. I now keep one of these in my tool belt for instant access at any time.
By Mark Lenz March 9, 2015
I also received Dixon brand instead of the Sharpie brand. When trying to sharpen the marker by pulling the string, everything unwinds in the opposite way it's supposed to so that much of the product is wasted. The only way to not waste the product is to use a sharp knife and cut down through the paper and unravel it that way. Very disappointed in what I received.
By M. Smith May 17, 2018