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I cant find program

Im a tattoo artist. I misplaced my program to use my printer. it is a thermal printer.

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2 Answers

MY TATTOO MACHINE IS GETTING HOT


too much voltage, too much amperage, your springs may be too heavy, and the return on your armarture/contact spring should be bent just a little to help it assist forward motion in the direction of the coils. play around with the armarture height and bend your springs while trial and erroring (*******, i know it's not a word) at low voltage like 5.5-7.5 volts. if it hits hard, sounds consistent and doesn't kick back or stick you won't overheat. A better power supply may just be the ticket though. spend at least $80 bucks on one. anything cheaper will feed too much power, inconsistent power or will not feature short circuit protection so the moment a coil stick happens your PS blows. stay away from digital power supplies (the little dinky box ones that look like late 90's GPS beacons) and only run your machines momentarily while tuning, when it's tuned you should know it immediately within the first few strokes based on the sound. You should already know all of this if you are tattooing, but I wont give you heat because I know some scratchers that do better work than Kat Von D and Tomas Tomas, just saying. If you are scratching please for the love of sweet baaaaby Jesus, ONLY USE DISPOSABLES and NEVER go without BARRIER PROTECTION aka, wrap it up. - Professional tattoo artist; Brian @ Foxy Tattoos, Raleigh, NC

Mar 12, 2012 | ART Cast Iron Coil Tattoo Machine Liner &...

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Tattoos - Where to Put Them Before you rush out and get a tattoo added, there...


Tattoos - Where to Put Them
Before you rush out and get a tattoo added, there are a number of issues you should consider.
1. Visibility - do you want your tattoo to be hidden or very visible. Consider the kind of clothes you wear and weather the tattoo will be covered or partially covered.
2. Size - How prominent do you want your tattoo to be. Dpo you want something small and subtle or a much larger one that will make a statement.
3. Placement - think carefully about which part of your body to tattoo. If you want something small, it will get lost if you put it on your back and maybe will be better suited to the inside of your wrist.
4.Direction - you even need to consider which way your tattoo should be facing. Do you want to see the design facing you, or rather that it will face out to others.
Think about all these issues. Talk it through with a reputable tattoo artist and don't rush your decision.
Enjoy.

on Dec 17, 2013 | Medical

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Tattoos - Do They Hurt?



Tattoos can be a wonderful way of expressing art on the body, but you should always make sure you use a reputable tattoist and follow some basic health and safety guidelines if you want it to be a positive experience.
  • Just like with any cosmetic surgery, you should make sure that you choose your tattoo studio carefuly. Once you have a tattoo done on your body, it's not something that can be easily removed so make your choices wisely.
  • Yes, tattoos can be very painful but it's not a pain that is unbearable and everyone reacts differently. Your attitude to pain and how relaxed you are feeling will greatly affect the outcome.
  • The skill of the artist definitely has some bearing on the amount of pain you'll feel. An experienced tattoo artist will know how far they need to be pushing the needle to get the effect that they want.
  • You may be offered a numbing cream but these don't work beyond the top level of skin and as tattoos are done on the second layer of skin, these creams really don't do much to help.


In summary - yes tattoos do hurt but so does waxing and having your eyebrows plucked. Just make sure that you trust your tattoo artist and that you are relaxed.

on Oct 07, 2013 | Medical

1 Answer

What speed,dudy,volts be at for shading and lineing


depends on the work. 12v or so with a well tuned machine and a fast stroke of the hand along with good washing skills will produce really smooth shading. The bugpin rounded shader mags are also pretty legit. Lining should be 6-8v depending on your tuning. maybe higher if you line better with fast strokes. be careful though. high voltage comes with high heat if youre not tuned right. the stroke depth is also really important. with a liner my stroke is around 3.8mm while my shader is set at almost 5mm which is deep for some artists but i like to see the needle since i only use 11 diamond tips for lining if it were a tight fitting round tip i wouldn't really need to see the needle as much. so different strokes for different folks. Remember though, Darker is DEEPER and lighter is shallow. but never go too deep. no one likes a blow out. -Professional tattoo artist- Brian @ Foxy Tattoos, Raleigh NC

Feb 04, 2012 | ART Cast Iron Coil Tattoo Machine Liner &...

1 Answer

Where do i attach the clip cord to the tattoo gun model d99


if you don't know, you shouldn't be tattooing... or it takes an RCA cord in which case your'e just a big dummy

Sep 30, 2011 | ART Cast Iron Coil Tattoo Machine Liner &...

1 Answer

Can you use thermal transfer paper


The paper will probably come out black after being heated by the fuser. 350 degrees.

Jun 07, 2008 | Brother IntelliFAX 885MC Plain Paper...

10 Answers

Tattoo gun set up


First off, all your information is ********. Any **** that says to get an apprenticeship is full of himself and all the info I have heard is useless and you guys are sucking your own dicks... Everyone works differently and there are alot of right ways. An apprenticeship is bs, no one has the time to sit around in a shop for no pay, and be someones ***** for over a year and do the grunt work only to work in a retail shop with little to no skills, because of people like some of you who wont help the guy trying to learn who may be a great artist. I did my time and took a formal apprenticeship, and did not learn anything but basic knowledge and how to survive without pay. I have been tattooing for aver 12 years and work in a very high end salon with plenty of clients who love my work. Learning is doing, and there are lots of ways to learn. Safety and sterility is the most important, never forget that... research that before you even touch a machine. Practice on fruit like oranges, old leather jackets or practice skins, they are easy to find. Tuning the machine is a process and takes some time, but is very important, and every power supply is different and requires different voltage. If you want the low down on tuning I will be happy to break it down from scratch for anyone who agrees to the fact that false information from some high and mighty ********* who is probably pretending they are the ****, and the give bad advice and create more shitty artists, then give me some thumbs up to this response and I will break it down like a real pro instead of leading you along and pulling the get an apprenticeship card, or "its not a gun its a machine" line. If it does not work for you, I will admit I am a ***** who does not know what he is talking about. I will answer by tomorrow if you are a so called "scratcher" and need help... Everyone deserves a chance and no one should deny anyone that right or give out ******** advice.

Feb 16, 2008 | Office Equipment & Supplies

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