Notepad paper: Buy Notepads, or Start Your Notepad Paper Stock Up

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Notepad Refills, memo pad refill inserts, jotters

Order online or Call Toll Free at 800.310.2723, Our refills fit most major brands.

We stock a large variety of paper notepad refills. Our notepads will fit most major brands. Mini legal pads with ruled lines are very poplular but difficult to find. We offer address book refills, day planners, calendars, agenda and organizer refills as well. There are over 30 standard sizes available to choose from. Our stock paper colors are white or cream ivory. Many of our small notepad refills are offered with your choice of blank, ruled line or to-do formats. We can also custom manufacture legal pads, wire bound notepads, spiral notebooks and composition books in a large variety of sizes and colors. Scroll down the page for a complete listing of all of our stock memo pad refills. Click here to order online.

“Flat Rate Shipping only $5.00 in the Continental United States (20 items or less; orders 21 items or more are charged actual shipping costs)”
“International orders are charged Actual Shipping Costs.” *

 

Stock notepad refills, mini memo pads, A4 pads, letter pads and legal pad refills.

Click here to order your refill notepads

Notepad Refills, many stock sizes, To-Do Index Cards, small note jotter refill pads.

Our refills will fit most major brands. We stock over 40 standard notepad refills in both ivory or white paper.

Click here to order memo pad refills

 

Address Book Refills – Standard Industry sizes, pocket or desk refill.

Stock Day Planner Refills – 2012 or 2011

 

USA Custom Pad Corp.

16 Winkler Road

Sidney, New York 13838

607-563-9550

Fax 607-563-9553

email: [email protected]

 

Stock

Notepad Refill & Memo Pad Refills

Our refills fit  most major brands 
  # of   PRICE EACH PER PAD – SOLD IN PACKS OF 10
SIZE PAPER DESCRIPTION & STYLES SHEETS 10 TO 30 40 TO 100 110-1,000 1,000-2,500
2 1/4 x 3 3/4 BLANK WHITE, IVORY TO-DO, IVORY RULED SHEETS 40 $0.50 $0.45 $0.40
2 1/4 x 4 BLANK WHITE SHEETS 40 $0.55 $0.50 $0.45 $0.40
2 1/4 x 4 1/4 BLANK WHITE, WHITE RULED, BLANK IVORY, IVORY RULED 40 $0.55 $0.50 $0.45 $0.40
2 1/8 x 4 1/8 BLANK WHITE SHEETS 40 $0.55 $0.50 $0.45 $0.40
2 7/16 x 4 1/8 BLANK WHITE SHEETS 40 $0.50 $0.45 $0.40
2 5/8 x 4 1/8 BLANK WHITE SHEETS 40 $0.55 $0.50 $0.45 $0.40
2 5/8 x 5 1/2 BLANK WHITE SHEETS 25 $0.60 $0.55 $0.50 $0.45
2 11/16 x 5 7/8 BLANK WHITE SHEETS 25 $0.60 $0.55 $0.50 $0.45
2 3/4 x 4 BLANK WHITE SHEETS 40 $0.55 $0.50 $0.45
2 3/4 X 4 3/4 BLANK WHITE SHEETS 50 $0.65 $0.60 $0.55 $0.47
2 3/4 X 4 3/4 WHITE PAPER WITH BLUE RULES 35 $0.60 $0.55 $0.50 $0.45
2 3/4 X 6 BLANK WHITE, WHITE RULED, BLANK IVORY, IVORY RULED 40 $0.89 $0.79 $0.69 $0.59
3 X 5 BLANK WHITE, WHITE WITH GRAY RULES 40 $0.60 $0.55 $0.47
3 X 6  BLANK WHITE SHEETS 40 $0.89 $0.79 $0.69 $0.59
3 X 6 1/4 BLANK WHITE SHEETS 40 $0.89 $0.79 $0.69 $0.59
3 1/4 X 5 BLANK WHITE SHEETS 40 $0.65 $0.60 $0.55 $0.47
3 1/8 X 4 5/8 BLANK WHITE SHEETS 40 $0.60 $0.55 $0.47
3.15 X 4.60 BLANK WHITE SHEETS 40 $0.65 $0.60 $0.55 $0.47
3 3/4 X 7 WHITE RULED SHEETS OR IVORY RULED SHEETS 40 $0.94 $0.89 $0.84 $0.79
4 1/4 X 5 1/2 BLANK WHITE SHEETS 40 $0.89 $0.79 $0.69 $0.59
5 X 7 WHITE RULED SHEETS OR IVORY RULED SHEETS 40 $0.90 $0.85 $0.80
5 X 8 WHITE RULED SHEETS OR IVORY RULED SHEETS 40 $0.95 $0.90 $0.85 $0.80
6 X 9 WHITE RULED SHEETS OR IVORY RULED SHEETS 40 $1.00 $0.95 $0.88 $0.82
8 1/2 X 11 WHITE RULED, IVORY RULED, YELLOW RULED SHEETS 40 $1.02 $0.96 $0.89 $0.83
8 1/2 X 11 1/2 WHITE RULED, IVORY RULED, YELLOW RULED SHEETS 40 $0.96 $0.89 $0.83
8 1/2 X 11 3/4 WHITE RULED, IVORY RULED, YELLOW RULED SHEETS 40 $1.02 $0.96 $0.89 $0.83
8 1/2 X 14 WHITE RULED, IVORY RULED, YELLOW RULED SHEETS 40 $1.42 $1.36 $1.29 $1.23
SIZES INCLUDE

ACTUAL PAD SIZE INCLUDING BINDING

CALL FOR LARGE VOLUME DISCOUNTS 
CUSTOM SIZES

AVAILABLE

*To our international customers: Our $12. 95 flat rate international shipping applies to any order that can fit into
an 8 1/2″ x 11″ international shipping envelope (generally, 10 to 20 items). Be assured that if the order exceeds the capacity of the envelope,
we will ship your purchases at the best possible rate.

 

 

   

10 Best Digital Notepads of 2021

If you’re anything like us at Pixelsmith, you’re a hands-on kinda person who likes to be able to work, sketch, jot notes and plan in a natural manner – but still be able to organize and store everything digitally. Until a few years ago, this wasn’t really possible, or at least not ideal. Now, however, we’ve been proverbially saved by some of the best digital notepads.

Coming in all different shapes, sizes and mechanisms, these notepads are a fairly new innovation on the tech scene. But they’ve started to catch on and we’ve seen some interesting and innovative variations. These notepads serve all kinds of functions from direct to digital notes, sketches that you can store both on paper and digitally, and even screens that feel and bend like paper. The possibilities are simply endless.

We’ve put together this guide to our ten favourite digital notepads of the year, all with their own pros and cons and special nifty features. We’ve chosen some top picks, compared them all by size, price, and features, and reviewed each one individually with their pros and cons so you can find the best digital notepads for you. You might also be interested in these pen display tablets while you are here.

TLDR 

TLDR: The best digital notepad is the RoWrite Smart Writing pad. It is simple and easy to use with real-time transfer from your tablet to your device.

Best Digital Notepad for Sketches

Unsurprisingly, Wacom’s Bamboo Slate comes in on top when we’re looking at digital notepads for sketching. It’s responsive and accurate in terms of pen strokes and sketching style and is one of the perfect ways to begin your creative process by hand, and easily transfer it to the digital workspace.

Following Wacom’s long history of making great tablets, pads, and various styles of digital sketching devices, the Bamboo Slate keeps this trend of quality products from Wacom going. Some other amazing notepads include:

Our Favourite Digital Writing Pad

The RoWrite Smart Writing Pad is our top pick for a digital note-taking pad. It’s straightforward and easy to use and when paired with an Android or iOS device via Bluetooth, all your notes or sketches show up immediately in real time, where you can edit or adjust them.

This is a great way of organising and storing your writing while still being able to jot down notes by hand. In addition, when not paired, the tablet stores everything you write internally. So you can transfer, edit and organise it later. Some other amazing digital writing pads include:

Best Electronic Notepad Pen of 2021

The Moleskine Pen+ is a pretty innovative creation from one of the most common household names in ‘analog’ notepads.

Featuring a design that doesn’t look all that different from the original Moleskine pens which clip onto the covers of their notebooks, the Pen+ Ellipse is a technological advancement like no other.

It has an infrared camera alongside the pen tip allowing for it to trace and track all of your notes, sketches and drawings. These can then be transferred to your device either live or whenever you’re ready to connect. The ink tip in the pen is simple, tiny and replaceable. And the pen itself also has a comfortable triangle shape. In addition, it comes together with one of the best digital notebooks we could find. Other notable combinations include:

Best Digital Notebooks Compared

Here is a quick breakdown to find the best digital writing pad for those who need it yesterday. But, read on for a more in-depth review of the different notebooks with some remarkable alternatives.

Top Digital Notepad Reviews

These are our favourite digital notepads in no particular order. You’ll notice they each have a handy short list of their main attributes or focuses, as well as a pros and cons list underneath each product. This should help you get an idea of each tablet at a glance.

Wacom Bamboo Slate Smartpad Review

Pros

  • Incredibly accurate tracking
  • Good battery life
  • Strong functionality in terms of cloud and export

Wacom is well known for their digital drawing tablets, both those with and without screens. They’re the leader in this field, with most professionals working with drawing tablets using Wacom products almost exclusively. With the Bamboo Slate Smartpad, Wacom haven’t stopped short of their usual excellence even in their venture into this new field.

The slate itself, underneath your drawing or writing pad, is the mechanical factor here in conjunction with the pen. You simply place your pad and draw or write as you usually would, and the Slate uses electromagnetic tracking and pressure sensitivity to record your movements and super accurately reflect them on your synced devices.

It’s a nice balance of working digitally, yet still with analog tools that you’re familiar and comfortable with.

The Bamboo Slate Smartpad is aimed to be a creative tool more than anything else. How you use it creatively, however, is totally up to you. The app is great for handwriting to text transcription, accessing your saved notes on the cloud, and great search functionality. In addition, you can export any of your notes to a number of file formats for different graphics and design software.

  • $$
  • Great Build Quality
  • One of the most trusted tablet brands

Check Price

 

RoWrite Smart Writing Pad Review

Pros

  • Live view
  • Great colour and style pen options
  • Carry folio is well designed
  • Good price point

Cons

  • Paper refills have to be the exact dimensions or official RoWrite paper
  • Battery life could be better

The RoWrite Smart Writing Pad is a really hot contender behind the Bamboo Slate, almost like it’s younger sibling. It serves all the same functionality, with a few slight differences, at a better price point, yet not from a titan brand.

Again, the pen uses regular ink for you to sketch and take notes as you please, but uses pressure sensitivity to digitally capture everything you do.

It also comes with handwriting-to-text transcription tools, a host of pen styles, thicknesses and colours, and strangely enough, captures video of all your strokes. The reason for this feature is unclear, but we thought it could be useful if you’re creating tutorials or other video content using this tablet as a medium.

As with the Slate, the Smart Writing Pad allows you to sync to the app when you wish (until this point, all notes are stored in the app, ready to sync and edit). And also offers live viewing so you can watch what you’re writing or drawing live, in the editing app – once again a feature handy for tutors. It’s great for use in the office or at school, but even better just to have as a creative tool in your arsenal, especially if you’re someone who’s a digital content creator.

  • $$
  • Live tracking view on synced devices
  • Great selection of pen style and shape tools

Check Price

 

Boogie Board Backboard Writing Tablet With Stylus Review 

Pros

  • Simple and functional
  • Sleek design
  • Scan-to-Save app

Cons

  • Contrast isn’t as strong as other Boogie Boards
  • No undo for mistakes

The Boogie Board Writing Tablet is a little step back from the digital notepads we’ve already looked at in terms of its aims. It’s meant to be simple and straightforward – you take notes, you share them onto your device if you need, and you start another note.

We’d imagine it would fit best as part of a classroom, or teaching program, or for use on-site in various professions in place of a simple analog notepad. It’s got a slick black display with bright, light writing making it easy to read in any environment, and your notes can be shared to your device via the Blackboard app.

A small coin battery will power the device for its lifespan, a sturdy, child-friendly build and small form factor it makes for easy transporting, allowing you to easily take it wherever you need to go. It’s a simple eWriter, but a good one, and if you’re looking for something simple then this is likely the one for you.

  • $$
  • Simple and functional
  • Great for kids
  • 11” Display

Check Price

 

Rocketbook Everlast Reusable Notebook Review

Pros

  • Super lightweight
  • No frills
  • One of the cheaper digital notepads out there

Cons

  • No sync options – camera scan only
  • Frixion pens don’t work as well as standard pens with the Everlast

The Everlast notebook from Rocketbook is a hot take on digital writing tablets. It comes in at an incredible price point, and of course sacrifices some functionality for the price, however, Rocketbook have found great workarounds to a lot of these issues.

It uses a combination of a Frixion erasable pen, and a phone app for scanning pages. Once you’ve drawn or written your notes to completion, scan them into the app and wipe the page clean with the included cloth – pretty neat.

Each page also has seven different symbols along the bottom, which you can assign to apps like Drive, Email, Evernote or Slack. A simple selection of one of these symbols instantly sends your current note to the desired destination.

You can, however, use any pens (including colour) in this notebook, making it great for the creative on the go. If you’re looking for a quick and cheap way to take notes by hand and store them digitally, then this is the one for you. It’s not terribly fancy or finicky, but very effective and useful for what it does.

  • $
  • Looks like a standard ring bound notebook
  • A4, A5 and Mini size options

Check Price

 

iskn The Slate 2+ Review

Pros

  • Use any pen or pencil
  • Works with any paper you desire
  • Doubles as a drawing tablet

Cons

  • Calibration can cause issues
  • Some customers felt the stylus was too sensitive

The Slate 2+ is a pretty standard take on digital notepads and falls somewhere between the Everlast and SmartPad in terms of how it works. It’s got great reviews and seems quite popular among artists, more so than those looking for the best digital paper tablet for the office or school, at least.

It’s a sturdily built tablet that works with all your own pens and pencils, not requiring any fancy digital pen to use it with. It takes paper up to 0.27” in thickness, which you clip in and align, and simply go ahead and draw on.

You can use the Bluetooth sync or USB cable on the Slate 2 to then sync it to your computer or personal device, to watch and edit your creations in real time. You can also use it standalone and sync your creations at a later stage. Use it with a stylus as a regular drawing tablet with Photoshop, Illustrator, and other similar programs.

The battery lasts for around 7 hours, and the Imagink app that it comes with offers a great selection of different artsy tools for drawing whatever you desire. It’s a great choice for those with a focus on art and design, and will easily find its place in your regular creative setup as it’s incredibly versatile, with functionality that can be tailored to your personal needs.

  • $$$
  • Doubles as a standard drawing tablet
  • Great for drawing

Check Price

 

Moleskine Pen+ Smart Writing Set Review

Pros

  • Great quality pen and paper
  • Very cool and innovative tech
  • Moleskine Notes app is quality
  • Ncode paper can be replicated and bypassed

Cons

  • Pen is just a rebranded Neo Smartpen

So, as we previously mentioned, the Moleskine Pen+ works in two parts with the pen forming one, and their smart notebook forming the other. This means you can’t effectively use either of them independently, but together the set is a quality piece of innovative electronic notepad tech.

When writing or drawing, the pen uses an infrared sensor to detect movements across the dotted Ncoded paper in the diary. When synced with the Moleskine Notes app, you can transfer all your notes and sketches to organise and edit them digitally. There are handwriting to text transcription features, colour editing options and more, all stored on the app.

Your strokes can also be paired with real-time audio, again making this a great tool to use for instructional or tutorial purposes. It’s also easy to export and share your notes as PDFs, images, vectors or text files, although it’s probably still best used as a fun creative tool and a breakaway from solely using digital or analog for these kinds of purposes.

  • $$$
  • Size and shape of a regular Moleskine
  • High price point

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Newyes Robot Pad Review

Pros

  • Simple, straightforward
  • Child-friendly

The Robot Pad from Newyes is essentially just a digital whiteboard. It’s got one-use note functionality, meaning that it doesn’t store your notes anywhere, nor sync them, but simply is a place to write things down, then erase and repeat. In many ways, it’s like the Boogie Board only in a simpler form.

It’s super thin and weighs nearly nothing, allowing for easy carry and use on the go (ie. for shopping lists, or something for kids to draw on in a restaurant), and comes with two big magnets on the back so you can attach it to a fridge.

It’s plain and simple, with no frills, and isn’t really a work or productivity focused tool. It would be best used simply as a digital whiteboard, or as something for children to sketch on in car rides or on an airplane. You could even use it for notes at a talk or something similar, although be warned – the erase button clears everything, so don’t write anything important on it that you might forget!

  • $
  • Simple memo pad
  • No sync, export or save options

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Rocketbook Wave Smart Notebook Review

Pros

  • Microwaveable
  • Great partner app

Cons

  • Limited Reuse
  • Pretty simple overall

The Rocketbook Wave is an interesting variation on their Everlast notebook. While not fully reusable, like the Everlast is, its mechanisms still piqued our interest and we felt it deserved a place on this list. This was not only because of the name brand, but also because it seems like some of the tech in this electronic notepad could serve interesting uses in the future.

Unlike the Everlast, it’s not fully reusable – the manufacturers say it’s got a realistic 5-20 reuses available, depending on a number of factors. It also uses a Frixion erasable pen, and similar smart note syncing functionality (complete with the app designated smart sending), and has 80 pages each with a dot grid pattern, and a QR code which tells the app the page number. Like the Everlast, there is no sync, but rather a page scanning via camera feature.

The microwave feature is the most interesting part though. To clear the notebook, simply pop it into the microwave until the pages appear blank. This heat sensitive technology isn’t particularly groundbreaking nor special, however, it’s a very interesting use of it and we’d be interested to see where Rocketbook takes it in the future.

  • $
  • Not fully reusable
  • Microwaveable (?)

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Boox Note Air 10. 3 E-Ink Notepad Review 

Pros

  • Touch screen
  • Thinnest E-Ink tablet

Cons

  • 1 Day battery life
  • Android OS support only

The Boox Note Air 10.3 is the thinnest E-ink tablet on the market, at just 5.8mm thick. The 10.3” screen gives ample room for any scribbles with an adjustable front light to tailor to aid comfortable viewing in any lighting. The screen also has a 227 dpi sensitivity for touch gesture control.

If you are having to go through different documents and make notes, no problems here as you can load the documents and annotate them as you go. Add bookmarks and write on over 20 different file formats. For when those creative juices get flowing, express yourself and start sketching and create your next masterpiece.

The gesture control will allow you to switch between the interfaces and take screenshots with just a swipe. For any important meetings, enable the screen casting feature and share your notes and ideas with your colleagues.

  • $$$
  • Thinnest and lightest E-Ink tablet on the market
  • One day battery life and Android OS support only

Check Price

 

Pros

  • Always Synced
  • Built to be Distraction Free
  • Anti-glare easy readability
  • Feels like a pen and paper

Cons

  • Pen tips need to be replaced frequently
  • Pen isn’t pressure sensitive
  • Price doesn’t quite match up with features

The reMarkable Paper Tablet is one of the most interesting and innovative takes on a digital tablet we could find, and stuck out to us for this very reason. While it’s got a very high price point compared to all the other devices we reviewed, nothing felt quite like the paper tablet when it came to a balance between functionality and niftiness.

The display is large and sunlight-friendly, and uses CANVAS technology to produce a display somewhere between that of a Kindle and a piece of paper. It’s made for writing, reading and sketching, allowing you to import and export PDFs, eBooks, notes and doodles via WiFi capability.

It can convert handwritten notes to typed text, sync over wifi, and without a backlight or a glass screen, it’s very easy to read and use for long periods of time in various kinds of lighting and brightness. You can also share your notes via email, or annotate your PDFs by hand, saving them with your notes written on top. Of course, since we’re in the modern age, as soon as a note is saved to your Paper Tablet, it’s available via the cloud on all devices you have synced.

  • $$$
  • 3” CANVAS Display
  • Global Sync

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Digital Notepad Buyer’s Guide

After writing these reviews, we decided to put together a short guide on what to look out for when shopping for a digital notepad.

More than just an electronic notebook with a pen, you’re going to want something that not only works for you in terms of what you’re going to use it for, but it helps if the technology helps teach you to work in new ways that you might not have otherwise discovered.

Does it have Sync Capabilities?

Firstly, you’ll want to check if it has sync capabilities. If you’re a creative, artsy tech head like we are, you’re going to want a notepad that has a simple sync function, so you can either move your notes onto a device to edit and share, or store them on the cloud without fear of losing them.

What is the Digital Notepad Pen Like?

Secondly, and quite an overlooked factor, is the pen itself. It’s important that you look at the measurements and dimensions of the included pen to make sure it’s going to be something you can use comfortably without having to really adjust to the size and shape of it (especially when you’re using a pen in a new and innovative way).

A good way to do this is to go to an art shop, find the pen or pencil most comfortable for you and write down the measurements – other than this, you could just pick one of the tablets which allow you to use your own pencil.

Check the Dimensions of your Digital Tablet

Lastly, always remember to check the dimensions of your tablet. It’s easy to think it looks bigger, or smaller, than it really is. This could lead to issues, either with you being disappointed by how small your digital notepad is; or buying one that’s too cumbersome to be effectively portable.

Which Digital Notebook Tablet is for you?

You’ve now got a nice variety of options at various price points, all with different features and extras, to choose from.

If you’re still undecided, we’d recommend either the Wacom Bamboo Slate or Rocketbook Everlast. We felt these were the two best-made and most functional digital notebooks without too many frills that you’re paying an arm and a leg for.

Please do send us over some of your creations from these nifty little devices, we’d love to see what you came up with and how you found them to use!

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Notebooks vs Journals, Padfolios vs Portfolios, Notepad vs Sticky Notes

published: May 12, 2020

The challenge to selecting the perfect branded office supplies and stationery is having so many excellent options from which to choose. We always hear about the popularity of digital communication, but as anyone working or studying in any field knows, paper communication continues to be essential, anywhere and everywhere.

Crestline has a virtually unlimited selection of paper items for promotional gifts and logo supplies for students, customers and employees, and tradeshows. Paper items include notebooks, portfolios, padfolios (pad-what?), notebooks, folders, binders and sticky notes. Whether you need an inexpensive giveaway item for a tradeshow, want to boost your corporate culture, or raise school spirit, you can find the perfect stationery item here.

Because office items like these are used every day, they do a spectacular job of promoting your brand and reminding customers, employees, students and business partners how much you value them.

Our website is full of information about how to choose and design notebooks, journals and notepads — and even has an entire article dedicated to selecting and designing a padfolio. If you need more information or want to talk to a member of the customer service team rather than read and research online, we’d love to hear from you!

11 Side-by-Side Office Paper Product Definitions & Comparisons

One way to narrow down your selection is by reviewing one-to-one comparisons between similar items. If you’re torn between a padfolio or a portfolio, a notebook or a binder, or some other set of options, these 11 head-to-head reviews will help guide you to the right choice.

Padfolio vs. Portfolio

What is the difference between a padfolio and a portfolio?

Padfolios and portfolios are both meant to safely carry papers and other office supplies. A padfolio is a pad of paper secured inside a sturdy folder that can be closed and may come with additional storage and features like pen loops, business card cases and folder pockets. A portfolio is bigger, usually has a handle, and resembles a small briefcase.

Here’s an example of a padfolio, our Durahyde Exec Brief-Padfolio. It makes an ideal giveaway or gift for students, employees, and meeting and trade show attendees.

Now take a look at the Samsonite® Classic Business Computer Portfolio, which is big enough to hold not only notebooks and papers but a laptop computer, and is carried with a handle at the top.

Padfolio vs. Notebook

What is the difference between a padfolio and a notebook?

A padfolio is a pad of paper, often lined in legal or letter size, secured inside a folder.  A notebook contains easily removable paper, usually bound at the side with a metal spiral. Where a padfolio has a thicker cover and a closure to protect notes and documents, a notebook usually does not, and has an appropriately lower price.

Here we see our Companion Padfolio squaring off against our On the Case Notebook. Both items are economically priced. The Companion does the usual job of a padfolio as a mobile office, but the On the Case is more than just a notebook, having a zipper pocket for secure storage of pens, coins and other small items. This notebook is popular with students, and the padfolio is the perfect Companion for mobile professionals.

Notebook vs. Journal

What is the difference between a notebook and a journal?

A notebook secures sheets of paper, usually at the side with a metal spiral, and tends to be simple and inexpensive. A journal is bound with stitching along the side, with a more durable cover than a typical notebook, and is often made of upgraded materials.

How does our Muse Notebook and Stylus Pen Set compare with the Soft Touch Journal? Both of these customizable office supplies are workhorses for people who do a lot of writing or take a lot of notes. Having a cover with a luxurious feel, the Soft Touch Journal may have a bit more appeal for executives and healthcare professionals. It’s hard cover, perfect binding (just like a book that you read) elastic closure and ribbon place holder are typical elements of a journal. The Muse Notebook also has a high-end feel, and with an included pen and spiral construction, makes it an excellent choice when utility is the key factor.

Notebook vs. Binder

What is the difference between a notebook and a binder?

A notebook typically has a lightweight cover and contains ruled paper bound on the side with a metal spiral; a binder has a soft or hard cover, and ring clips of various diameters to hold documents at their left margin. Where a notebook is generally used for jotting down new notes, a binder can house a combination of existing paperwork or learning materials, folders, pouches for office supplies, and ruled paper.

The Surge Notebook and Pen Combo and the 2” Ring Binder both involve paper, but the Surge Notebook includes paper and the Ring Binder holds paper. This binder is a sturdy, medium-capacity product made to last, ideal for storage of reference and training materials. For training and meeting attendees, the Surge fits the bill for note taking . Its modern design makes it an excellent choice in the technology field and a popular item in academic settings.

Journal vs. Planner

What is the difference between a journal and a planner?

A journal is bound, usually with stitching along the side, has a durable cover and blank lined or unlined paper within.  A planner may be the same style as a journal, but has pages formatted for calendar planning to log assignments and appointments.

The Kingston Journal and 2021 14-Month Academic Planner are similarly bound, but that’s where the similarity ends. The Kingston Journal is an elegant promotional gift item for students and professionals of all kinds, where the Planner is useful for keeping track of class schedules and other school activities.

Notepad vs. Notebook

What is the difference between a notepad and a notebook?

A notepad is bound at the top, has easily removable paper, is inexpensive, may or may not have a cover, and is often smaller than a notebook. A notebook is bound securely at the side with a metal spiral and usually has a cover.

The BIC® 4” x 6” Adhesive Notepad has 50 sheets on a cardboard backer, an excellent promotional giveaway for office, retail and healthcare settings. The Fully Loaded Notebook, as its name suggests, includes a memo pad, pen and pen loop, built-in ruler, multi-color sticky-note flags, and pretty much everything else except the kitchen sink. Both items are affordably priced: The BIC® Notepad is for people who want to write things down, and the Fully Loaded Notebook is for those who also want to keep their notes very well organized.

Notepad vs. Sticky Note

What is the difference between a notepad and a sticky note?

A notepad has easily removable sheets that don’t stick to surfaces, is inexpensive, and may or may not have a cover.  A sticky note pad has paper of varies shapes, sizes, colors and patterns that are adhesive and provide a visual way to organize thoughts and create quick reminders.

Our Non-Adhesive 5” x 7” Memo Pad and BIC® 3” x 3” Sticky Notes are both colorful and extremely useful for making quick notes. Whether to go with an adhesive or non-adhesive promotional item is a tough call, since people love both. That being the case, the right solution may be to offer them both! Here are fun ways sticky notes can encourage productivity and morale.

Post-it® vs. Sticky Notes

What is the difference between Post-it® and sticky notes?

Post-it® is the brand name of the original adhesive note product invented by 3M. Sticky notes are a generic name for the product (like “Kleenex” or “Jacuzzi”).

Post-it® Full Color Notes and BIC® Sticky Notes have the same dimensions and 50-sheet pad count. Some of our customers prefer the Post-it® option: It’s the original 3M product, and its universally-loved brand name carries a bit of extra prestige. Both items make exceptionally handy and affordable office supplies or promotional gift items for virtually any business, educational, governmental or healthcare organization.

Legal Pad vs. Notebook

What is the difference between a legal pad and a notebook?

A legal pad is a specific type of ruled paper measuring 8.5” x 11”, and does not have a cover. A notebook usually has a cover, comes in a variety of sizes, contains lined or unlined paper, and has spiral binding.

Our Commercial Legal Pads and The Janus Notebook are both versatile and made for taking notes, but each has a very different vibe. The legal pad is tried-and-true, familiar and all-business. It’s made to take notes and lots of them. The Janus is smaller, spiral bound and features a protective plastic cover — great for people on the go or on their feet when they need to write something down.

Jotter vs. Notebook

What is the difference between a jotter and a notebook?

A jotter is always small and can have different flip directions.  A notebook has a cover and spiral binding on the left side.

The Recycled Jotter & Pen and Nature-Friendly Notebook & Pen are promotional gifts with a strong, positive environmental message, similar size and price, and the same number of pages (60 pages, ruled). The big difference here is whether to go with a top-flip, like the Jotter, a left-side-flip, like the Nature-Friendly. If you know the preference of your audience, the choice is simple. If not, consider ordering some of each and tracking the response. Whatever the outcome of your test, both gifts will be appreciated and used daily.

Folder vs. Binder

What is the difference between a folder and a binder?

A folder is made of a stiff material and has two pockets inside to hold loose paper. A binder has clip rings of different sizes to hold papers at the left margin.

Our Designer Linen Folder and Stratton 1” Ring Binder both do an outstanding job of keeping papers and documents in one place. The binder has more capacity and is handy for storage on the shelf, but the folder makes it easier to move papers in and out. In addition, while the Stratton looks as nice as all our paper product gifts, the Designer has an elegant look and feel that will impress, all the way from people working in the trenches up to the executive conference room.

Need Help?

If you’re still not sure which paper office product is best, if you need help in working out the promotional message, or have any other question, please contact us now. We are standing by, eager to assist!

Even More Information about Custom Office Supplies

If you’re still looking for that perfect branded item in the office supplies category, we have a wealth of additional information and product options for your consideration.

reMarkable 2 review: an ambitious attempt at replacing paper

The pen, as the saying goes, is mightier than the sword. And modern computers, apparently: despite the leaps and bounds of technology, with tablet styluses and Wacom digitizers, ordinary pen and paper has survived to this day. But the $399 reMarkable 2 — the company’s new second-generation E Ink tablet — looks to challenge that assumption, offering an updated design, improved specs, and a better pen to try and give the centuries-old technology of paper some new digital flair.

The original reMarkable was a unique device: a massive E Ink panel with a unique pen and the ambitious goal of killing traditional paper. It fell short in a few key respects, with the first-generation E Ink display unable to match the speed and reliability of paper.

Verge Score

7.5 out of 10

Good Stuff

  • Enjoyable writing experience
  • Excellent display
  • Extremely thin

Bad Stuff

  • Expensive
  • Limited capabilities
  • No backlight

The company has made some admirable progress in refining the design for the second-generation model. Almost every facet of the device has been improved on. The reMarkable 2 is 30 percent thinner than the original, with slimmer bezels — at 0. 19 inches thick, it’s actually the thinnest tablet on the market.

It charges over a modernized for faster charging and file transfers USB-C port. There’s twice the RAM, a faster processor, and a battery that lasts nearly three times as long. And the design itself is just plain nicer, with the plastic frame replaced by aluminium and frosted glass — it’s much more befitting of the reMarkable’s premium price.

The new model is slightly heavier at 0.89 pounds (about twice as much as standard yellow legal pad), but it’s the good kind of weight, one that makes the new model feel sturdier in your hand and on your lap when you’re using it.

The reMarkable 2 also offers big improvements to the actual writing experience for the E Ink panel. While the second-generation 10.3-inch Canvas display is the same size and 226 DPI resolution as the original model, the panel itself is now layered with actual glass (instead of plexiglass), making it a stiffer writing surface that doesn’t flex as much under your pen.

Latency has also been reduced by nearly half: the reMarkable 2 offers a 21ms latency for writing — fixing the biggest issue on the original model. It’s a huge improvement, one that makes writing on the reMarkable feel nearly as fast as using a regular pen and paper. It’s not quite as low as Apple or Samsung reach with their stylus’ and tablets, but unless you compare them side by side, you won’t have an issue with the reMarkable’s latency.

Writing is nearly as fast as using a regular pen and paper

The second-gen tablet also reduces the gap between the display and the E Ink layer underneath, which further helps support the illusion that you’re actually writing with real ink. There’s still no backlight, though, which feels like an odd miss.

The reMarkable 2 still maintains the best trick from its predecessor, though: a textured writing surface that works in combination with the custom-designed pens to replicate the tactile sensation of writing with an actual pen and paper. You can actually hear the pen scratching away as you write — a sort of dry, rasping sound that mimics using a Sharpie or fountain pen. (“Scratching away” is meant literally — as with the first-generation model, the pen tips will eventually wear down over time and have to be replaced.) The new pens are also twice as pressure sensitive as the original model, with 4096 levels of pressure sensitivity.

The software on the reMarkable 2 is virtually unchanged from the 2.0 software that the company released for the original tablet last year, although the improved specs help here, making loading ePubs and documents or sharing notes faster than on the original model. I still encountered several-second wait times when trying to load larger ebooks or convert handwriting heavy documents, though.

In addition to drawing and note-taking, reMarkable also supports reading and annotating both PDFs and ePub ebooks, which can be synced through a companion desktop or mobile application. Drawings (or annotated files) can then be shared from the tablet as a PDF, PNG, or SVG file through email. There’s also a Pocket-like Google Chrome extension that can send articles (either as purely text documents or “printed” PDFs) directly to your reMarkable for reading. Lastly, there’s a handwriting recognition service that can analyze your written notes and convert them to editable text, which managed to serviceably convert even my chicken-scratch handwriting.

But that short list of features encompasses the entirety of what the reMarkable can do: draw, write, read, and share.

According to reMarkable, that rather limited list of features is an intentional design choice. The company argues that the goal of the tablet is to offer a more advanced version of traditional paper — one that’s unbound by limits of physical space and more easily shared in a digital age — but without weighing down the experience with the distractions and temptations of a full-fledged tablet.

The reMarkable 2 wants to be for writing what a Kindle is for reading: a bespoke device that’s the master of its digitized domain, instead of a jack-of-all-trade device like an iPad or Android tablet.

Unfortunately, while the new model is $200 cheaper than the original, at $399 — plus $49 for the basic, eraser-less pen and $69 for a case — it’s still a hefty price to pay for a nicer writing surface and less distractions.

The reason that the Kindle works as a unitasking device is that it starts at about $80 (before factoring in Amazon’s frequent sales). It’s cheap enough to justify its more limited and focused featureset. The $399 reMarkable, on the other hand, is actually more expensive than a far more functional $329 iPad, which leaves it as a luxury device for the few who can justify spending more on a marginally nicer writing experience, rather than a true paper replacement for the digital age.

As a piece of hardware, the reMarkable 2 is a fantastic improvement over the original. The improvements to the pen and overall writing experience combined with the already excellent E Ink panel make writing with the reMarkable 2 the best digital replacement for paper yet. And fans of the first one — be it for the tactile writing, the distraction-free option, or the crisp E Ink display — will find a lot to like here.

But the high price tag and limited features still don’t make a case for why a digital version of paper should exist in a world where tablets have already long since surpassed their analogue counterparts. The reMarkable 2 is a convincing digital evolution of paper. But why be paper when you could be a whole computer instead?

Photography by Chaim Gartenberg / The Verge

How to Make a Notepad

How to make a notepad with fliers and scrap paper in a simple, useful way that looks darling too!

Be sure to check out a few more of our favorite paper projects – Tissue Paper Pom Poms, Paper Bag Kites, and Easy Bookmarks. For even more ideas, we have a whole list of 50 Favorite Paper Crafts!

DIY Notepads

I have a daughter who loves notebooks! (Just like me- I LOVE making lists!!!) She’s 3, but she takes her “work” very seriously, and those scribbled-filled notebooks once purchased from the dollar bins at Target are like her prized possessions! Yesterday she filled up her most recent notebook and I think the world was about to end in her eyes!

Enter Super Mom.

In an effort to be more creative than handing her some sheets of paper with a staple in the corner (a method that has failed in this house before!) I made some colorful notepads that she can tear off and have fun with! Each notebook takes less than 5 minutes to make, and they’re made with a stack of recycled scrap paper her older brother brought home from school.

Here’s how to make them –

Items You’ll Need

  • SCRAP PAPER – Flyers from school, homework, junk mail, etc. Basically anything without print on one side. I used 5 sheets of scrap paper per notebook.
  • CARDSTOCK – Colored cardstock or scrapbook paper for the front + back covers
  • GLUE – white craft glue (like Elmer’s)
  • WASHI TAPE – This is optional, but it does help keep the covers from tearing off accidentally.
  • PAPER CUTTER – You can also use scissors if you’re better at cutting a straight line than I am!
  • PAINT BRUSH – Not a paint sponge – it must have bristles.
  • BINDER CLIPS – Clothespins also work well.

How to Make a Notepad From Scrap Paper

Cut – Grab a few of your scrap papers and using your paper cutter, cut into pieces. I cut mine in fourths lengthwise, and then those fourths in half so the end dimensions where 2 3/4″ x 4 1/4″. I cut my cardstock covers just a hair larger than my scrap paper dimensions.

Line Up – Make sure all your scrap papers are facing the same way. Tap the stack of paper on a hard, flat surface to make sure they’re all straight. It doesn’t matter if the other sides don’t line up – just the top.

Place your cardstock on the front and back (make sure the blank sides are facing the front) and tap again so it’s nice and smooth.

Glue – Using binder clips or clothespins, clip both sides of your stack of paper near the top so that the papers are held together tightly. Using your paintbrush, apply a thick layer of glue along the top. Make sure to use the bristles to push the glue into the papers so each one has glue on it.

Tape – After letting the glue dry completely, use some washi or designer tape to cover the top. This step is optional, but it helps to keep the covers from accidentally tearing or popping off. Bonus, it makes it look that much more cute.

Use – You’re all done! Give one of those pages a test rip!

Keep Going – Don’t stop there! Make a few more so you always have a darling pad on hand! May we suggest every color in the rainbow? 😉

Here’s a video I made years ago with some Scrap Paper Notepads made without using glue –

Such an easy (and cute!) project!

Busy moms, this one is for YOU!

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DIY Notepads and Padding Compound

One of my favorite ways to have some small sized scratch paper to write myself handy notes or lists, is to cut a piece of 8.5×11 paper into four pieces (I cut the paper in half, and then cut in half again). I started using this strategy at my job as a handy way to recycle paper for writing notes, and found I now love to do the same thing at home too. BUT, sometimes I have a few too many of these little sheets of paper laying around loose and making a bit of mess.  What to do?  It was time to figure out how to make homemade notepads to keep all those little sheets of paper nicely bound together!

If you want to make your own notepads, the first thing you’ll need to figure out is how you’re going to keep the pages stuck together. The answer is usually to buy something called padding compound which is an adhesive used to make notepads. But rather than take that solution, you can also go the creative route and just make your own padding compound alternative instead!  I went with this option (of course) because I already had all the supplies I needed in the house.

How To Make a Notepad out of 8½x11 Paper

To get ready to make my homemade notepads, I just used ordinary 8½” x 11″ paper that most of us have around the house for our computer printers. I first cut my paper into four pieces using my little paper trimmer. (I also use this to cut my homemade planner pages and it works great!). I cut each page in half the long way and then cut them in half again across. A regular 8½” x 11″ sized piece of printer paper cut into four pieces gives you little sheets that are 4¼” x 5½” – – the perfect size for a homemade notepad.

If you want to be a little fancier, you can print a design or some words on your paper before cutting it into four pieces.

I used 12 sheets of paper cut into four, so that each notepad had 48 pages in it. And although it’s not absolutely necessary, I discovered it’s nice to have a piece of cardstock at the back of the notepad too.

To prepare them for the DIY padding compound, line the sheets up together so that the top edge is as flat as you can get it. Put your piece of cardstock at the back.

THEN, I found it’s also helpful to have a piece of “waste” paper at the front and back of the pad to catch the drips when you apply the DIY padding compound.  I actually used a piece of cardstock for my waste paper on the front, and just a regular piece of paper for a waste sheet on the back.

Once it’s all assembled, hold everything together with binder clips near the top edge. The waste sheets also help absorb the marks of the binder clips on the pad.

DIY Notepad Binding With A Padding Compound Substitute

Once you have all your little sheets of paper ready to go, it’s time to make your homemade padding compound to hold everything together.

To make this you will need the following ingredients: (complete printable recipe is at the end of this post too).

  • 1/4 cup water (heated to boiling)
  • 1 packet of unflavored gelatin (¼ oz or about 2 tsp)
  • 2 teaspoons white vinegar
  • 1 teaspoon glycerin

To begin, put the water in a glass measuring cup and heat in the microwave until boiling.  Whisk in the unflavored gelatin until it’s dissolved.  Finally, mix in the vinegar and the glycerin.  At this point you may wish to transfer your mixture to another small glass jar.

Let your mixture cool and as it cools the mixture will continue to gel.  It’s a little tricky finding the sweet spot where the mixture is cool enough for using, but not so cool that it’s already gelled.  You will probably want to let it cool about 40 minutes or so before using.  It needs to still be liquid, but beginning to slightly thicken.

Use a paint brush to apply a layer of the DIY padding compound to the top of your notepad.  I did three coats, waiting about 10 to 15 minutes between each coat.  I also cleaned my paintbrush during the waiting period between coats so it would not harden my brush.  The mixture can also be reheated in the microwave again as needed for about 10 seconds if it’s getting too firm during this process.

After the three coats, I let everything dry for about an hour, and then removed my binder clips and the waste papers at the front and the back. My DIY notepad was complete!  The homemade padding compound was holding everything together, while still having the ability to tear off pages as needed.

Can I Re-Use My DIY Padding Compound?

After you use this homemade padding compound you will discover that it cools to be like very firm jello. However I made a second notepad the next day and was able to reheat the mixture in the microwave to be more liquid again and it still worked fine.

So I believe you could keep this mixture for several days, maybe even for several weeks, and it could be reused again simply by heating it in the microwave for 15 to 20 seconds.

Ideas for the Leftover Gelatin and Glycerin

If you bought a box of gelatin and a bottle of glycerin for this project, you will certainly have some left over when you’re done making your notepads as you only need a bit of each for this recipe.

If you’re looking for a way to use the remaining unflavored gelatin packets, homemade birdseed bells and homemade birdseed ornaments are a fun and crafty way to use it up.

If you’d like to put the glycerin to good use, try this homemade glycerin moisturizing spray that’s a great natural alternative for dry skin.

Vinegar, while much easier to use up in a variety of cooking recipes, can also be utilized in homemade cleaners and this all-purpose cleaner is a good one to start with.

Enjoy Your Homemade Notepads!

So now you can get your crafty groove on and make your own notepads!  You could personalize these with a name on each page, put a little stamp or sticker in the bottom corner of each page, use colored paper, (maybe even use several colors of paper in one notepad), or perhaps add a strip of Washi tape at the top. You can use them yourself or give them as gifts.  When you Make Your Own, the possibilities are up to you!

 

Create your own notepads with this homemade padding compound to hold everything together. Perfect to give as gifts too!

Author: TheMakeYourOwnZone.com

  • Several 8.5″x11″ sheets of paper cut into four pieces (4.25″x5.5″)
  • 1 Piece of cardstock for back (optional)
  • 2 Pieces of waste paper for front & back (to catch drips)
  • 1/4 cup Boiling Water
  • 1 Packet Unflavored Gelatin (1/4 oz or 2 tsp)
  • 2 tsp White Vinegar
  • 1 tsp Glycerin
Additional Tools:
  • Binder Clips
  • Small craft paintbrush
  • Line your small sheets of paper up together so that the top edge is as flat as you can get it. Put your piece of cardstock at the back.

  • Place a piece of “waste” paper at the front and back of the pad to catch the drips when you apply the DIY padding compound. This will help catch the drips when the padding compound is applied. Hold everything together with a couple of binder clips near the top.

  • Heat the 1/4 cup of water to boiling in the microwave in a glass measuring cup.

  • Whisk the gelatin into the heated water until it’s dissolved. Then stir in the vinegar and the glycerin and mix everything well together.

  • Let the mixture cool before applying to the notepad. You want it to still be liquid but beginning to slightly thicken. Use a paintbrush to apply a layer of the homemade padding compound to the top edge of the notepad.

  • Do three coats of the padding compound, waiting about 10 to 15 minutes between each coat. The padding compound mixture can be thinned again in the microwave if needed by heating for about 10 seconds.

  • After the three coats, let everything dry for about an hour. You can then remove the binder clips and the waste sheets at the front and the back. Your homemade notepad is complete!

I like to use a piece of cardstock for the waste paper at the front of the notepad as it’s a little thicker and does a good job of protecting the first page of paper in the homemade notepad from drips and the impressions of the binder clips.

 

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Make your own custom notepads

by: Chica

This post may contain affiliate links and we may be compensated if you make a purchase after clicking them.

I’ve always wondered how to make my own custom notepads, and recently I’ll learned the trick. The key is a special type of glue called padding compound and it’s a simple adhesive that you apply to the edge of a stack of paper to turn it into a notepad.

We have had endless fun making custom, personalized notepads and doing various fun projects with it, and are still coming up with new ideas for more. It’s so easy to use, too.

First, take a stack of paper — any color, type, or size you want — and tap it on the table so that one side is as flat as it can be. If you want your notepad to have a sturdy back, add a piece of cardboard, cut to the same size, to the bottom of your stack.

To keep the end of the paper firm and tight, add a piece of cardboard to each side and secure with a couple of binder clips.

Use a small brush to apply the padding compound liberally along the edge of the pad. It will dry to a smooth, flexible, non-sticky finish with a milky white color. If you have a particularly large notepad and would like extra strength, you can also apply a second coat.

And just like that, you’ve made your own custom notepad! The padding compound makes a wonderful, flexible bond that will hold the pages tight. And when you’re ready to remove a sheet, it will peel off smoothly and cleanly.

Pretty easy, huh? So where do you get padding compound? Well, it’s pretty industrial stuff, and most places only sell it by the quart or gallon. Since it takes such a tiny amount of the compound to make a notepad, that would practically be a lifetime supply, which may be a bit much for the typical crafter. Fortunately for you, we sell more reasonably-sized 2oz bottles of padding compound in red and white, available in our Amazon store. One bottle is enough to make dozens of notepads. (See our estimation guide below to see how much coverage you can get from one bottle.)

Make custom colors of padding compound

Do you think white and red are boring? Well guess what — our white padding compound can be tinted with ordinary acrylic craft paint to create custom colors. Just mix a small amount of paint into the compound to get the color you want. Just don’t add too much paint, or you’ll compromise the strength of the compound. And remember that it will dry darker.

With this trick to make your own colored padding compound, you can make a rainbow of notepads. With the wide variety of acrylic craft paints available, you’ll be limited only by your imagination.

You can make so many types of notepads using this compound! From DIY mat stacks for scrapbooking to scratch pads made with recycled paper from the office, you’ll have fun making your own notepads. And with custom colors, you can make the glued edge coordinate.

Give the gift of a cash with a money notepad

If you’re looking for a unique way to give a gift of cash to a high school graduate or newlyweds, get a stack of new $1 bills from the bank and glue them into a pad. They’ll enjoy tearing off the money one bill at a time when they’re away at college or on their honeymoon. Get the full how-to in our DIY money notepad tutorial.

Keep your business cards organized

We also love bundling our business cards into a stack. My Honey is always scattering his business cards all over his truck if they’re loose, but making them into a pad keeps them collected and easy to access.

Jo and I enjoy keeping our cards bundled as well, and everyone is always delighted when we pull a card off the stack to hand them.

More custom notepad ideas

We’ve got a several other tutorials with custom notepad ideas, such as our printable grocery lists, the gin rummy scoresheets I made for my Grandma, and the custom photo notepads I made with my niece’s photo.

Padding compound estimation guide

You may also be wondering how many notepads you can make with one of our 2oz bottles. To help you out, we’ve done some testing, and found that one 2oz bottle of padding compound will cover about 120 square inches of surface with one nice thick coat. Trust us, that will last a long time!

To help you with the math, we’ve made the following chart. You just need to measure the width and thickness of your stack of pages and look them up in the table below to get an estimate on how many you can make. For example, if you’re making notepads out of a quarter sheet of paper, measuring 4″ wide notepads that are 1/2″ thick, you could make about 60 notepads.

 
      HOW MANY
NOTEPADS
CAN I MAKE?
  HOW THICK IS THE NOTEPAD?      
    0.25″ 0.5″ 0.75″ 1″ 1.25″ 1.5″ 1.75″ 2″
HOW
WIDE
IS
THE
NOTEPAD?
2″ 240 120 80 60 48 40 34 30
2.5″ 192 96 64 48 38 32 27 24
3″ 160 80 53 40 32 27 23 20
3.5″ 137 69 46 34 27 23 20 17
4″ 120 60 40 30 24 20 17 15
4.5″ 107 53 36 27 21 18 15 13
5″ 96 48 32 24 19 16 14 12
5.5″ 87 44 29 22 17 15 12 11
6″ 80 40 27 20 16 13 11 10
6.5″ 74 37 25 18 15 12 11 9
7″ 69 34 23 17 14 11 10 9
7.5″ 64 32 21 16 13 11 9 8
8″ 60 30 20 15 12 10 9 8
8.5″ 56 28 19 14 11 9 8 7
 

You heard me say estimate, right? Actual coverage will vary depending on individual application style!

Black Notepad

1

October 25, 2013

Dismisses the complaint about the arrest of the defendant in the “Bolotnaya case” Alexander Margolin

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

2

September 4, 2013

Dismisses a complaint about the extension of the arrest of Leonid Razvozzhaev, accused of organizing riots on Bolotnaya Square, preparing for mass riots in different regions of Russia and illegally crossing the border with Ukraine

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

3

July 24, 2013

In a collegium with Gaidar O.Yu. chaired by Pasyunin Yu.A. rejected the complaint about the arrest of the person involved in the “Bolotnaya case” Alexei Gaskarov

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

4

July 10, 2013

In the collegium with Mokhov A.V. under the chairmanship of Polyakova L.F. recognized as legal the refusal to provide protection of the defendant in the “Bolotnaya case” Ilya Gushchin video materials

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

5

June 19, 2013

In the collegium with Mishin V.N. chaired by Pasyunin Yu.A. rejected the complaint about the arrest of the person involved in the “Bolotnaya case” Alexei Gaskarov

Who can confirm:

Egor Skovoroda, journalist. Rosuznik participants

6

May 20, 2013

In the collegium with Mokhov A.V. under the chairmanship of Polyakova L.F. did not satisfy the complaint about the refusal to initiate a criminal case into the abduction in Kiev of Leonid Razvozzhaev, accused of preparing for mass riots

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

7

May 20, 2013

In the collegium with Mokhov A.V. chaired by Pasyunin Yu.A. rejected the complaint about the limitation of the time limits for acquaintance with the case of the defendant in the “Bolotnaya case” Artem Savelov

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

8

May 15, 2013

In the collegium with O.A. Nedelina under the chairmanship of Polyakova L.F. rejected the complaint about the arrest of the person involved in the “Bolotnaya case” Alexander Margolin

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

9

May 8, 2013

In the collegium with Pasyunin Yu.A. chaired by O.A. Nedelina rejected the complaint about the arrest of the person involved in the “Bolotnaya case” Dmitry Rukavishnikov

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

10

April 24, 2013

In the collegium with Pasyunin Yu.A. under the chairmanship of Polyakova L.F. rejected the complaint about the arrest of the person involved in the “Bolotnaya case” Ilya Gushchin

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

11

April 17, 2013

In the collegium with Pasyunin Yu.A. under the chairmanship of Polyakova L.F. dismissed the complaint about the arrest of the person involved in the “Bolotnaya case” Alexei Polikhovich

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

12

April 3, 2013

In the collegium with Mokhov A.V. chaired by M.E. Selina rejected the complaint about the arrest of the defendant in the “Bolotnaya case” Leonid Kovyazin

Who can confirm:

Julia Polukhina, journalist. Rosuznik participants

13

April 3, 2013

In the collegium with Mokhov A.V. chaired by M.E. Selina rejected the complaint about the arrest of the person involved in the “Bolotnaya case” Vladimir Akimenkov

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

14

March 20, 2013

In the collegium with O.A. Nedelina under the chairmanship of Polyakova L.F. rejected the complaint about the arrest of the person involved in the “Bolotnaya case” Alexander Margolin

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

15

February 27, 2013

In the collegium with Pasyunin Yu.A. under the chairmanship of Polyakova L.F. rejected the complaint about the arrest of the person involved in the “Bolotnaya case” Ilya Gushchin

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

16

November 28, 2012

In the collegium with D.V. Gordeyuk under the chairmanship of Polyakova L.F. rejected the complaint about the arrest of the person involved in the “Bolotnaya case” Artem Savelov

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

17

November 26, 2012

In the collegium with D.V. Gordeyuk under the chairmanship of Polyakova L.F. rejected the complaint about the arrest of the person involved in the “Bolotnaya case” Vladimir Akimenkov

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

18

October 1, 2012

In the collegium with D.V. Gordeyuk chaired by M.E. Selina rejected the complaint about the arrest of the defendant in the “Bolotnaya case” Leonid Kovyazin

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

19

September 24, 2012

In the collegium with Selina M.E. under the chairmanship of Polyakova L.F. rejected the complaint about the arrest of the person involved in the “Bolotnaya case” Mikhail Kosenko

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

20

September 12, 2012

In the collegium with Selina M.E. under the chairmanship of Polyakova L.F. rejected the complaint about the arrest of the person involved in the “Bolotnaya case” Vladimir Akimenkov

21

September 12, 2012

In the collegium with Selina M.E. under the chairmanship of Polyakova L.F. rejected the complaint about the arrest of the accused in the “Bolotnaya case” Stepan Zimin

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

22

September 5, 2012

In the collegium with Mokhov A.V. under the chairmanship of Polyakova L.F. rejected the complaint about the arrest of Nikolai Kavkazsky, a defendant in the Bolotnaya case

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

23

September 5, 2012

In the collegium with Mokhov A.V. under the chairmanship of Polyakova L.F. rejected the complaint about the arrest of the defendant in the “Bolotnaya case” Denis Lutskevich

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

24

July 16, 2012

In the collegium with D.V. Gordeyuk chaired by M.E. Selina rejected the complaint about the arrest of the accused in the “Bolotnaya case” Stepan Zimin

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

25

July 11, 2012

In the collegium with Pasyunin Yu.A. chaired by M.E. Selina rejected the complaint about the arrest of the defendant in the “Bolotnaya case” Alexander Kamensky, who was absent from Bolotnaya Square on May 6

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

26

June 27, 2012

In the collegium with O. Nedelina, chaired by L.F. Polyakova rejected the complaint about the arrest of the accused in the “Bolotnaya case” Andrei Barabanov

Who can confirm:

Rosuznik participants

Google notebook

In July 2012, Google Note was closed and all data from it is now stored
in Google Docs
.As already reported, in
in most cases, all files from Notepad were automatically exported to Google Docs. In this regard, it is necessary to update all
Notepad bookmarks and links: they should now point to Google Docs.

Below are some answers to some questions about this transition. From time to time list
questions may be updated.

How do I find data from my notebooks that have been automatically exported?

A separate file has been created for each of them in the Docs
Google.These files start with the words “Imported from Google Notepad”.
The original names of the notebooks are also retained. All your previous content (including
shortcuts, comments, and URLs) are provided in these documents. Like all others, they can be
delete or modify, as well as open access to them to other users.

If you cannot find these documents in the list, search for
“Imported from Google Notepad.”

What happened to public notebooks?

Access to all public notebooks is closed.

What happened to the bookmarks saved on the bookmarks.google.com page?

This data will not be affected. You can still use your bookmarks on
bookmarks.google.com. However, the page
notebook.google.com/bookmarks will become
unavailable.

I don’t know how to use Google Docs. How do I learn to work with this service?

The Google Docs team has developed an introductory page which is located
here.

What if i’m having data problems?

First, make sure we haven’t exported your data.Search for them in Google Docs for “Imported from Notepad
Google “.

If the problem with the export of data was still not resolved (the content is duplicated or
it cannot be found), leave a message on the forum
Google Docs discussions. We will try to help you.

What is the reason for the decision to switch?

We love Google Notebook, but sometimes we have to make tough decisions.
to focus on developing products and technologies that will bring the greatest
benefit in the long run.Over the past few years, Google Docs has become
much more powerful and functional, so we believe that they will be a worthy replacement
Google Notepad.

John Burger Bento’s Notebook

Renowned art critic and writer John Burger explores the origins of inspiration and the nature of visual enjoyment. The author starts from the legend about a notebook with drawings of Spinoza, which was lost after his death.

The book of the famous English art critic and writer John Burger is a study of visual pleasures, the pleasure of art, which both artists and viewers receive.The author starts from the legend about a notebook with drawings of Spinoza (Bento is a diminutive form of the name of the philosopher Benedict), which was lost after his death. Burger fills his notebook with quotes from the writings of Spinoza, his own drawings and reflections on life, philosophy and art. The main theme of the book is a question of inspiration: where does the artist get the initial creative impulse, for example, the impulse to draw something.

Burger’s Book is a fascinating story of the life of the soul and mind that will delight all art lovers.Together with the author, readers will again experience the meeting with the masterpieces of world painting, for example, with “Venus” by Diego Velazquez, “The Crucifixion” by Antonello da Messina or “Crazy” by Theodore Gericault – visual metaphors that express fundamental truths about life more accurately and more concisely than any words. The Russian reader will also be delighted with Burger’s love for Russian literature of the 19th and 20th centuries – from Fyodor Dostoevsky to Andrei Platonov. The book is illustrated with author’s drawings.

About the Author

John Burger (1926–2017) is an English writer, artist and art critic, winner of the 1972 Booker Prize.In the same year, he directed the famous 4-part documentary series Ways of Seeing, which was later revised into a book that is still used as a textbook in many universities in the UK and USA. A committed Marxist, Burger devoted much time and effort to researching labor migration in Europe and the decline of the European peasantry. Burger is the author of Art and Revolution: Resilience and the Role of the Artist about Ernst Unknown.

Press Release

Radio Liberty
Understand John Burger
Radio Liberty
“I Connect the Disconnected”

Xiaomi Smart Notebook 36notes Smart Handwritten Books (Brown) 9000

Xiaomi 36notes Smart Handwritten Books (brown)

Digitizes recordings in real time

Combining traditional writing with modern technology

By adding special electromagnetic sensors and modern technologies to traditional handwritten writing on paper, you can achieve digitization of records in real time.Every feature, every letter will be digitized with high precision, so that all the records will remain with you not only on paper.

Digital synchronization of handwritten notes

Synchronize recordings with the app in real time

Digitization of handwritten notes is carried out thanks to high-precision electromagnetic sensors, which without delay transmit data for display to the application, where a high-resolution vector image is formed.All your recordings will be saved without loss.

Passive electromagnetic pen does not require charging

Passive electromagnetic sensors in the handle carry out direct data transmission, moreover, they do not require charging and can work without binding. With the help of innovative technologies, you can fully devote yourself to creativity. The bi-directional ring winding of the sensor plate provides an electromagnetic field for scanning, the passive electromagnetic pen equipped with a resonant circuit, when it is near the sensor plate, detects micro-changes in current, while a signal is transmitted from the winding of the handle to the sensor plate, which scans the position of the handle in the electromagnetic field and fixes the corresponding coordinates and force pressing.

Fast data transfer and cloud storage

The 36notes smart pad is equipped with an efficient analog-to-digital conversion chip to ensure accurate handwriting. The latest Bluetooth 5.0 chip guarantees stable connection and fast lossless data transmission. In addition, all handwritten notes are synchronized with the cloud, where they are completely safe and secure.

Quick Start

Hall sensor and more than 50 pages memory

To start the 36notes notebook, a Hall sensor is used, which turns on the device when the notebook is opened or puts it into sleep mode when it is closed.In this case, the duration of the standby mode can exceed 300 days. Thanks to special file compression algorithms, the notebook’s own memory can store more than 50 pages of notes, so you can take the notebook with you wherever you go.

Accurate handwriting recognition

Distinguishes between pictures, multilingual text and complex formulas

36notes uses an advanced handwriting recognition engine that uses machine learning technologies to intelligently distinguish between text and pictures so your notes stay exactly as you took them.

Many creative brushes

The application allows you to change the type of brush, its thickness and color, while you will only need one pen to create a work of art.

* This function will be available in the next versions of the application.

Many functions

36notes supports the insertion of pictures and stickers, it has its own library of templates and additional materials that you can insert into your own notes at any time.

Save your creative process in any format

A smart notepad will help you record each stroke of the pen and walk you through the process of creating a drawing step by step. In addition, the created work can be saved in any convenient format and quickly shared with friends.

Community of creative people

36notes has also created a community for art lovers, where you can see different works of artists, learn something new or get inspiration to create new masterpieces! This function will be available in future versions of the application, the final user interface may differ.

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