Blue Fountain Pen ink Reviews
i'm reviewing another within my heaping heap of Robert Oster Signature Inks. This time around its the Khaki that we was surprised to learn was actually much more green than the thing I usually associate with khaki but it may be a misinterpretation of Yanks vs. Aussies sort-of thing. Oster Khaki ($16 per 50ml plastic bottle) is a color we keep company with the most wonderful beverage olive — or at least the dark briny liquid any particular one locates beverage olives floating in. I possibly couldn’t write using this ink without planning to wear one of those fabulous Thin guy flicks and fill a shaker with a few ounces of the finest gin and copious quantities of broken ice. Asta, darling, time for your walksies!
All careless drunken jokes apart, the shading and color on this ink is quite wonderful. It walks a great stability (at the very least in my situation) between a yellowy green and deep woodsy green. It’s dark enough to be readable but green enough to be green with sufficient yellow to-be our KIND of green. Often, to get greens dark sufficient, inks get too black, too blue or also well, not green anymore. and I also don’t always wish a bright candy color (i am aware that would be unbelievable).
Here’s my contrast swatches. They are the vegetables that have been nearest in hue to Oster Khaki. The nearest is Bung container 88 Green Tea and you’ll be delighted to listen to that Oster Khaki is considerably inexpensive and (IMHO) a better shade. Diamine Safari and Montblanc Daniel DeFoe are both even more concentrated colors in contrast.
Therefore, there you have got it. If I were to produce a summary of my favorite green inks, that one is pretty close to the top of the listing. And I am very picky concerning the perfect color of green. Basically were having my personal “signature” green, this could just be it.
DISCLAIMER: This item had been sent to myself free of charge by Vanness Pens for the true purpose of analysis. Please start to see the