Mitsubishi Hi-Uni Pencil | Cult Pens
Mitsubishi Hi-Uni is one of the world’s finest pencil ranges, vying with the top model ranges from Faber-Castell, Staedtler and Tombow for accolades from the pencil cognoscenti.
The Hi-Uni was introduced in 1966 and achieves greatness through exacting standard of lead production. The graphite and clay components of the lead are both uniformly fine, so that the line quality is high, and uniformly mixed, so that breakages are minimised.
Hi-Uni is painted in a traditional Japanese maroon, likened to a wine red, with black and gold accents. The hexagonal barrel changes to cylindrical above the gold ring, in a neat design touch.
A wide range of lead grades are available.
Hi-Uni is supplied unsharpened.
In 12’s these pencils are supplied in a protective hard plastic flip-top case, that keeps individual pencil in its place so they do not rub together more than necessary. We will supply a case for every 12 pencils you buy in one order (mixed grade orders qualify!).
Orders placed before midday Monday to Friday will normally be sent out the same day.
FREE First Class Royal Mail delivery for orders over £25, and just £2.95 for smaller orders. Royal Mail Special Delivery available for £6.95 extra, or FREE with any order over £100 – but note that coronavirus means the usual guarantee doesn’t apply – sorry. No delivery surcharges for Northern Ireland, Highlands & Islands or anywhere else!
International deliveries vary in cost, so you’ll need to add the items you want to your basket, and enter the checkout to see the options for delivery. Prices and payment methods will reflect your country, and many countries have all taxes and duties included to make things easier and more predictable.
Orders over 2kg
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For more, see our Delivery Information page.
Mitsubishi – pencil talk | pencil reviews and discussion
For drawing and shading, the super dark marks of the softest grade pencils can be very appealing. These soft grades typically go up to 6B in the ranges of many manufacturers. Anything beyond that can be very hard to find, especially as a traditional graphite pencil.
Some manufacturers offer very dark pencils in “carbon” or “ebony” lines – but these are typically composed of charcoal, carbon (soot or lamp black), or oil based, rather than graphite.
And some pencils that use the traditional B grades, like the Staedtler Mars Lumograph 100 7B and 8B, are carbon based pencils.
Tombow stops at 6B, as did Mitsubishi – until 2008, when they added 7B, 8B, 9B, and 10B to the Hi-Uni lineup.
On Strathmore Bristol 300 series 260gsm (100lb) paper (acid free, white, smooth), trying the new Hi-Unis is like tasting county fair caramels – they are all amazingly smooth and delicious. The 9B and 10B have decidedly wider cores. On this paper, and others such as Fabriano Disegno 200gsm (94lb) paper (acid free, toothy), I have trouble really seeing any greater saturation or darker line among the various grades.
I think these pencils provide a really interesting and satisfying experience, which I recommend to anyone seeking to lay down exceptionally dark lines.
Now the above are the mainstream pencils – but there are (at least) three others. The fude enpitsu (brush pencil) is a gold finshed 10B pencil with a Hi-Uni cap. We took a look at it in 2008. I still agree that it a has a waxier feel. On paper, it may be just a shade lighter.
The Super-DX remains an amazing specimen of pencilcraft – the finish is just astounding. As noted previously, it has a very wide core. And a couple of years after first looking at the Super-DX, I still find it to be smoother than the “regular” 8B Hi-Uni, and the lead possibly just a degree more saturated.
There is one more – a “secret” Hi-Uni 8B that predated the official 2008 extension of the Hi-Uni line. There is some background information at Brand Name Pencils. The “Kouhitsu Yo” has different markings and a wider core than the new 8B Hi-Uni, but otherwise seems to be the same pencil.
If you understand Japanese, it would be greatly appreciated if you could advise on the meaning of the text on these pencils.
Close up, the cores of course look very different from office/school pencils:
If you’ve used any of these super soft grades, please share your thoughts!
Mitsubishi 10B pencils: the brush pencil (fude enpitsu) and the Hi-uni (pencil talk, November, 2008)
Mitsubishi Hi-Uni Super-DX and Hi-Uni 8B pencils (pencil talk, November, 2008)
Mitsubishi 10B – Part 2 (Dave’s Mechanical Pencils, October, 2008)
Mitsubishi Hi-Uni 10B premium wooden pencil and Pencil Extenders (Lung Sketching Scrolls, December, 2008)
Mitsubishi Uni HB Pencil Review
I’ve really been wanting to try out the Mitsubishi Uni HB pencils since I found out how amazing the Hi-Uni HB pencils are from Mitsubishi (honestly all of their pencils I’ve tried from them have been great thus far). The concept of the same core, but a cheaper pencil sounds like a winner to me.
As it turns out, the Uni is a very hard pencil to come by in America. Jetpens, CW Pencil, shoot even Amazon or Ebay doesn’t really have them. I was only able to source a box via The Thackery (same with my box of Kita-Boshi 9500’s), though you can get some vintage pencils from some Etsy sellers (which I generally don’t care that much about vintage). So, are they worth it?
The pencil feels great, honestly. If you had never held a Hi-Uni or a Mono 100, it’d be a really deluxe pencil. HB designation is on 3 sides, and one side says “Pressure-Proofed Hi-Density Lead”, with the Japan inprint and the barcode, and the final HB side has the lot number of that run of pencils imbedded in the barrel of the pencil. Thick lacquer paint job, though not quite as ‘perfect’ as the Hi-Uni. It feels ever so slightly bumpy-er, not quite as glassy and perfectly smooth (though just barely not).
Below you’ll see the comparison between the Uni (top/right) and the Hi-Uni (bottom/left). It’s missing the gold band, it doesn’t have the HB designation on 6 sides, nor the rounded end with the little yellow indent. The Uni does feature a finished end, which I prefer.
But most of that stuff doesn’t really matter. It’s all about the graphite core right? And they feel like 99% the same. Every now and again, I’m like “Hmm, that feels different”, but realistically they are most assuredly the same one (right?).
I’m like this with the Tombow Mono and the Tombow Mono 100, something about looking for differences in something that’s supposed to be the same drives me crazy with confirmation bias. But, they do smear. Nearly any pencil will smear. So this pencil is like all pencils.
This is a great pencil overall though. It’s very easy to control if it’s going to make a slightly lighter or a darker line, unlike some other Japanese HB pencils I’ve used. Very smooth lead, can get pretty dark if you want it, and glides on smooth papers. For writing it is amazing as well, I wrote a first draft of this review with one on paper and I really enjoyed the smooth writing (I tend to only write with American #2 pencils like a General’s Semi-Hex or a cheap USA Gold or something).
The case is large, very similar to the Tombow Mono 100 case in how it opens, and it comes with an eraser with a plastic holster which is really fancy. The pencils are held in place with little dividers, which should help your cores from shattering during shipment. I like the Hi-Uni case the best, but this is nice.
Should you get these pencils over the Hi-Uni? I’d say only do it if you are saving enough money to make it worth it. In Japan, there is huge savings between the Uni and the Hi-Uni (the Uni is effectively 2/3 the price of the Hi-Uni there). In America, the margins are much slimmer. I only had a 2 dollar difference between the Uni and the Hi-Uni ($16.99 vs $18.99), and the Hi-Uni’s are way more common to come by.
There’s nothing wrong with the Uni’s, but I’d probably just get the Hi-Uni’s from now if they are still only $2 dollars more. If I could find a pack of Uni Star’s at a decent price that could be the winner, assuming they have the same core. If you know, please email me and let me know!
With all of that in mind, I think the Mitsubishi Uni HB Pencil gets 4 Zaffino Crazy Face Franks out of 5.
History | Mitsubishi Pencil
About the Mitsubishi Pencil Trademark
Masaki Pencil Manufacturing Company, the forerunner to Mitsubishi Pencil Co., Ltd. was established in Naito Shinjuku (now the Naito area of Tokyo’s Shinjuku Ward) in 1887 by Niroku Masaki. It was at the 1878 Paris World Fair that Mr. Masaki observed a pencil for the very first time, and he immediately was inspired to create one for himself. He began performing extensive research and eventually succeeded in producing Japan’s first pencil. In 1901, after numerous setbacks and repeated experimental mistakes, he finally persuaded the Ministry of Communications (the current Ministry of Internal A f fairs and Communications) to purchase pencils that he had designed especially for government agency use. Relieved that his days of frustration were now behind him, Mr. Masaki searched for a way to mark this momentous occasion and eventually came up with the idea of registering a commemorative trademark. As his pencils for government agency use were produced in three grades of hardness (lead core density)— appropriately termed No.1, No.2, and No.3 — he decided to engrave them with the Mitsubishi “three-diamond” mark, derived from the “three fish scales” of the Masaki family crest. Both the Mitsubishi mark and trademark were registered in 1903, preceding the registration of the trademark of the Mitsubishi industrial conglomerate by 10 years.
The Mitsubishi mark has been handed down and exists to this day as a symbol of the tradition and pride of the Company’s founder.
Corporate Brand for a New Era
For most people, uni probably conjures up the image of a uniquely reddish brown colored pencil. The uni pencil has been a highly popular and long-standing product since its launch over 50 years ago, in 1958. In recent years, the logo has transcended being merely the name of a pencil and become recognized as the brand for all our innovative new products. Today, the logo is the corporate brand of Mitsubishi Pencil Co.,Ltd. Both in Japan and elsewhere throughout the world, the mark (derived from the word “unique”) symbolizes a unique company that consistently develops products based on fresh ideas and continues to enrich and brighten the lifestyles of its customers.
Corporate Brand “uni”
Mitsubishi WACOM Hi Uni Digital Stylus Review
The Mitsubishi WACOM Hi Uni Digital Stylus was originally developed for WACOM products and geared towards artists and designers. This product is also compatible with E INK based digital note taking devices and the latency is just as good as the stock pens you get for free, or more premium ones that cost over $100. Compatibility is a big draw, we tested it with the Remarkable 2, Supernote A6X, Mobiscribe, and the Onyx Boox Note Air and it should be compatible with all other products, except Sony.
The stylus is completely made of wood and surrounding the digital core is made of the same wood as Hi-uni pencils. The painting and the sense of size are almost the same. The nib is made of plastic, and you get three replacement nibs anda a nib removal tool. The length of Hi-uni DIGITAL for Wacom is 140 mm, and the diameter of the thickest part is 7.73 mm. It weighs 4.8g, which is lighter than most plastic styluses, which are normally 6g.
During our testing, this is one of the shortest pens on the market. The Staedtler Noris Classic is longer, which is Mitsubishi’s closest competition, since they are both made of wood. The Lamy Pen and Supernote Heart of Metal are also longer, but also a have a thicker body too.
Since this is a WACOM enabled pen it supports over 4,096 degrees of pressure sensitivity, so the harder you press the thicker the lines become, ditto with light presses. Most WACOM screens have palm rejection technology, so your palms resting on the screen, while you draw at an angle, will not be recognized as erant touchscreen interactions.
I believe this pen has its own place on the market and am happy there are more companies getting involved in making digital stationary, giving people are alternative to heavy aluminium based pens and also lighter plastic ones. It is quite visceral to be drawing on a E INK based device, basically using a pencil. It harkens me back to my youth, when I would use a pencil all of the time in grade school, middle school and high school. My entire life has been holding pencils, sharpening them, and all that would remain is a little stub. You will not face this challenge with the Mitsubishi WACOM Hi Uni Digital Stylus. The plastic nibs tend not to wear down as fast, even if you are drawing every day. You might have to replace them every 4-5 months, and this bundle will last you over a year or more, before you have to think about replacement nibs. Still, one low cost, for drawing with a pencil digitally, this is very compelling.
Mitsubishi WACOM Hi Uni Digital Stylus
- Made of wood
- Weighs less than 5g
- Easy to hold
- Pressure sensativity
- Works with almost all E INK e-notes
- Plastic Nibs need replacing
- Stylus is short
Michael Kozlowski is the Editor in Chief of Good e-Reader. He has been writing about audiobooks and e-readers for the past ten years. His articles have been picked up by major and local news sources and websites such as the CBC, CNET, Engadget, Huffington Post and the New York Times.
Review of Mitsu-bishi Hi-Uni, HB. – PENCIL REVOLUTION!
Jetpens.com sent over a very nice package of gear to review, and we’re starting today with the Mitsu-bishi Hi-Uni pencil in HB. Several greater minds have already written about the virtues of this well-crafted pencil (in no intentional order). But, just as these reviews are unique among one another, we hope this review can add to the Pencil Consciousness regarding this burgundy beauty.
I first encountered a few Mitsu-bishi pencils briefly in 2005. Woodchuck included three in the original package of Palomino pencils he sent us. I’d never tried Japanese pencils, and I knew the Palomino used a Japanese lead. At the time, Mitsu-bishi pencils were difficult-to-impossible to come by in the United States. Still, well, I used mine right up. They were too good not to use!
So I was very excited to open a package containing a dozen Hi-Unis in HB! The pencils come in a hard plastic case with a hinged lid, inside of a cardboard sleeve. There is a plastic separator/stabilizer in the pencil box to keep the pencils from rolling around. While this may be there to keep the finishes looking their best, it has the added bonus of keeping the pencils from banging around after pencils are removed to be use. And my dozen stayed whole for all of five minutes after I opened the mail, when I sharpened one right up.
The first thing I noticed [after the package] was this pencil’s amazing finish. Not only does it blow away pencils like Dixon and General’s (sorry, guys!), but it surpassed even the Uni-Star and Uni. The Hi-Uni sports several layers of lacquer, finished so smoothly that one forgets that there is a wooden pencil in there. The ends are finished with a cap and gold and are very precisely topped off. The business ends are, well, perfect. There is no paint overlap, I can tell that the cores are as perfectly centered as every other Japanese pencil I’ve used. The barcode detracts from the pencil’s appearance, but I understand that this is a necessity in places where one can easily buy quality, open-stock pencils (unlike most shops in the USA).
The Hi-Uni reminds me of a Palomino’s finish, with the thick lacquer and clean ends. However, for better or worse, there’s a lot more print and design on the Hi-Uni. I’m not bothered by it, really, nor by other pencils with very minimalist tendencies. The Palomino looks great in the colors in which it comes, with minimal marking on the barrel of the pencil. Burgundy, however, benefits greatly from a little more gold and black design work.
There does seem to be something different about the wood used in this pencil, compared to others. It’s much more…red and very much more fragrant than other high-end cedar pencils. In fact, the lovely grain and aroma combine to serve as a pleasant juxtaposition to the ultra-smooth finish of this pencil – something about the natural material inside opposing the craftsmanship of the pencil.
The lead is just, wow. It’s as smooth as any HB I have ever tried, with a darkness anyone familiar with Palominos would find welcome. This core achieves a nice balance between blackness and point retention, also. While the core reminds me of the HB Palomino that I hold very dearly (the blue end-capped HB is one of my favorite pencils in the world), I have to admit that the Hi-Uni does hold its point a little bit longer. I feel like it’s ever so slightly less dark than an HB Palomino, but it’s really hard to tell. (It could be the same lead for all I know!) Smearing and ghosting, for a pencil that writes like this, are very very good. This pencil smears less than a lot of considerably lighter-writing HB pencils, and the ghosting is no worse, either. In fact, given the black line the Hi-Uni lays down, I was expecting them to smear quite a bit and to be messy pencils. On the contrary, they are precise, neat and, again, dark for HB pencils.
I should mention that these pencils are also noticeably wider than most pencils. I am told this is a quality of Japanese pencils, along with darker cores. If you’re a wide-fingered Comrade like me, this is a good quality. They are certainly not so much wider as to be difficult to sharpen. On the contrary, they fit better into my favorite (German) brass KUM wedge than my (German) Faber-Castells do.
Thanks again to David at Jetpens for the very generous review pencils, and I hope that Comrades who like a dark and smooth pencil find some Pencil Happiness with the Mitsu-bishi Hi-Uni! I am, frankly, smitten by this pencil.
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Cool Hi-Tech Pencil Mitsubishi Uni Shift / Accessories and Clothing / iXBT Live
It would seem, what else can you think of in the design of a simple mechanical pencil? It turns out that it is possible, so decided by the Mitsubishi company (yes, the one that produces cars and air conditioners), which produces, under its UNI brand, very interesting and high-quality stationery. One of them, the Mitsubishi Uni SHIFT pencil, will be discussed in this review.
The pencil is packed in a simple, but branded bag:
And yes, it really is Mitsubishi, Japan:
The pencil is made almost entirely of metal (apparently stainless steel), and the front part, which you hold with your fingers when using, is more massive, t.that is, the center of gravity is shifted forward. As it turned out, this is very useful, since more accurately position the pencil when drawing and writing:
In addition, this part of the body has a double diagonal notch, unusual and cool, does not slip in the hand:
However, in fact, this is not the main thing, the main feature of the pencil is atypical for this subject design. The outer casing of the stationery consists of two parts. There is a gap (8mm) between them, in which part of the orange inner case is visible (there are other colors on the product page, as well as options for rods 0.3 and 0.5mm):
The structure works as follows: the ribbed outer part is rigidly connected to the inner body, but the second outer part (the one to the right of it) is movable and can move back and forth if the parts are brought closer together, and then release the movable one, then it will return to its original position by the action of the spring. If you squeeze the parts together and slightly turn the movable clockwise, then they are locked in this position, which is the working one….
… and from the front of the metal cylinder a tube extends through which the rod passes:
The meaning of this design is to protect this thin tube from damage. If the parts are turned in the opposite direction, then the tube hides back into the body of a thick cylinder:
Another moment, when the parts of the outer case are in an extended state, if you make a small turn of the movable part counterclockwise, then the possibility of compression of the parts is completely blocked and the tube is accidentally will not come out.When turning to lock in different positions, a noticeable “click” is felt. The scheme of work, by the way, is printed on the body:
In the photo below, the pencil is in working position, the button for extending the rod at the end can be pressed:
In the locked state. Note that the end of the tube for the rod “hides” in the cylinder flush with its end, so the rod, so that it does not break off, it is better to push it inward, as in a regular pencil, by pressing the button and pressing it into the body:
The tube extends , by about 4mm:
Pencil weight about 20 grams:
Under the button there is a black eraser:
To refill the refills, remove the capsule with the eraser (2 refills included):
The front part can be disassembled to this state:
In general, the Mitsubishi Uni SHIFT mechanical pencil is very cool and brutal, the workmanship is excellent, there are no backlashes, a very interesting and unusual design.One of those rare things that are pleasant to hold and want to twist in hands 🙂
Difficult simple pencils Uni Mitsubishi Hi-uni: yukki_risuet – LiveJournal
- yukki_risuet ( yukki_risuet ) wrote,
Category: I recently received parcel with wonderful Japanese pencils Uni Mitsubishi Hi-uni. These pencils are considered one of the best in the world and I must say for a reason. Although in Russia they are almost unknown and difficult to obtain.
Opening the box and there …
Such a wonderful iron box that you want to keep in your hands and just iron it like a squirrel walnut. It is very pleasant to the touch. And what picture is shown on the lid, I want to immediately pick up pencils in my hands and draw the same. The lid is opened by pressing on the edges of the box where the arrows are drawn (this is such a Japanese style of the box, all the pencils from Japan that I had open also).Inside we see no more, no less, 22 simple pencils with a gradation from 10H to 10B! Isn’t that wonderful ?! In principle, I could do with a smaller set of hi uni, where, for example, 12 pencils, but hi uni sets with a different degree of softness produce only 22 pencils, and 12 you can buy only the same. But why do I need a dozen, say, 8 V pencils. No, I certainly need 7B and 5B and 3H. The pencils in the box are not sharpened, unlike all the colored pencils that I came across in my hands. They look very high quality, with a gold stripe on the edge of the pencil, with an intoxicating smell of cedar.
When you take a pencil in hand, you get aesthetic pleasure and, of course, the pleasure of drawing with it. Honestly, I can’t really compare these pencils with others, because I didn’t have a lot of simple pencils and they weren’t very good, so I’ll just say for these: they are very soft, almost creamy and even hard pencils look softer than soft ones, which I had earlier. I noticed that the leads in pencils are different in size, depending on the softness-hardness (I don’t know if it is so in all pencil lines).The softest 10B pencil with the thickest lead and almost as soft as charcoal. Of course, these pencils smudge a little, like all, perhaps, soft pencils. They are very smooth, and of course they do not have those annoying scratching grains and other foreign matter found in cheap pencils. They sharpen remarkably, the leads do not break, you can also admire the pencil shavings, while the sharpening is really filled with calluses.
I didn’t use all the pencils, I didn’t even sharpen most of the hard ones, but I liked the ones that I used very much, I got used to them with all my heart and will buy them again when I run out of them.
To all of the above I am attaching a drawing with Mitsubishi Hi-uni pencils, which seems to be the only one, there was no time to draw with them at will, but we will soon fix it.
Lyra Rembrandt Polycolor colored pencils with a new design but the same quality?
Hello everyone! I got to know Lyra Rembrandt Polycolor crayons for a long time. More precisely, these are my first colored pencils …
Hello everyone! My name is Yukki.This blog will focus on drawing and art materials, especially them. I really love to draw and buy …
Uni Mitsubishi 9800 pencil for drawing and sketching | pencils for writing | pencils for drawingpencil
Uni Mitsubishi 9800 drawing and sketching pencil
- The world’s most popular pencil
- Since 1958 Mitsubishi No. The 9800 is widely recognized as the most reliable pencil.
- It is associated with the most reliable brand
- Universal Number 9800 has proven itself worldwide with a large number of
- Satisfied and LOYAL customers.
- It has a specially treated Smooth Lead that leaves clear marks
- Dimensions for measurement: H, 2H, 3H, 4H, 5H, 6H
- Drawing dimensions: 3B, 2B, B, HB, F
- Dimensions for shading: 6B, 5B, 4B, 3B, 2B, B, HB, F, H
- Design dimensions: B, HB, F, H, 2H, 3H, 4H, 5H
- Dimensions for outline: F, HB, H, 2H, 3H, 4H, 5H, 6H
- One of each size (20 pieces in total)): 10B, 9B, 8B, 7B, 6B, 5B, 4B, 3B, 2B, B, HB, F, H, 2H, 3H, 4H, 5H, 6H, 7H, 8H
- Great for sketching, sketching and painting
- According to your options
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