COMING SOON Tim Holtz Deckle Torn Edge Trimmer, by Tonic Studios (3561E)
*THIS PRODUCT WILL NOT SHIP UNTIL IT ARRIVES IN THE FIRST WEEK OF NOVEMBER. ALL PRODUCTS PURCHASED IN THE SAME ORDER WILL BE HELD AND SHIP TOGETHER ONCE THE DECKLE TRIMMER IS IN STOCK.
Say goodbye to ripping and distressing on the fly when you employ the help of a unique and edgy paper trimmer. Say hello to the Deckle Torn Edge Trimmer by Tim Holtz for Tonic Studios! This revolutionary paper trimmer combines the classic, throwback style of the torn edge with the modern technology of a solid blade cutting device for results that will WOW you with every slice.
Measurements: 12.8" x 2.5" x 9.2" (8.5" cutting range within grid)
- 8.5" deckled edge blade
- Non-repeating torn edge design
- Helpful measurement markings and a ruler in inches and metric centimeters at the top and bottom of the trimmer
- Standard paper and card size markings (3" x 5", 4" x 6", etc.) for picture-perfect cuts!
- Helpful 0.25" gridlines throughout the device workspace
- A clear, plastic paper guard to stabilize your paper and protect your fingers
No longer will you need a pair of scissors or a steady hand with paper tearing when you have the Tim Holtz Deckle Trimmer. Every inch of the 8.5" deckle blade produces a unique distressed design that doesn't repeat like a pair of patterned blade scissors. Slice from the top of the trimmer or the bottom for a different look on the edge of your page, paper, or photo.
Perfect for use on:
- Card fronts
- Traveler's notebooks
- Journal pages
- Watercolor cardstock
- Distress heavy stock
- Yupo paper
- Metallic specialty paper
- Heavyweight kraft paper
You won't believe how versatile this little trimmer is for creating unique, eye-catching designs on all your projects. Cut through multiple different weights and types of papers with an easy slice for ragged edges in no time at all!
WARNING: The stainless steel blade is sharp! Be careful not to touch the bare blade with your fingers and always use the plastic paper guard to protect your fingertips when maneuvering the blade arm.