Staedtler Pigment Liners ($3.30 each): Available in five tip sizes, black ink only. + Feels robust, good volume to grip on because of chassis design I repeated this after 10, 20 and 30 seconds to see how long the ink took to dry. I tested a few of the colored ink variations but, to be honest, I almost never reach for them on a day-to-day basis. i've tested them and they both work really well. What surprised me was how good the ink flows and how well it holds up to layering. I found that it does have a slight resistance on the paper and can feel a little scratchy when sketching quickly. Minus: Only available in “fine” which is comparable to an 0.3mm roughly. The majority of the pens were priced very competitively and performed rather similarly. The addition of a drop of water will cause profuse bleeding but like Maureen says they are fun for mucking around with and create a washed out effect quite easily. Hi

I put a second line below so that you can see how it compares. As I’ve already said, the Uni-Pin Fineliners come in sepia, light grey and dark grey. I haven’t seen refills for the colored Copic Multiliners, the colors I have are all part of their throw away line, so cheaper to buy but that said they don’t have a lot of colors though the colors they do have come in various tip sizes. I have seen these for sale in sets at big box hobby craft stores so these may be a good option for some folks who don’t have access to an art supply store or have a must-get-some-now need. 6. You can choose from different widths for varying line sizes. Tips can also be replaced. But after a while becomes streaky and hard to get the white ink to consistently apply to paper. The India ink is also what you’d expect—smudge-proof, acid-free, and water-resistant. Available in five tip sizes, black ink only. Some of the shortcomings I’ve experienced with them still persist over the years. They are great for sketching, very fluid, easy to hold and come in a great variety of colours. No Change in Favourites It also has a really long barrel which I personally quite like as I do hold pens in a bit of odd way. Anyone here who’s owning both brands can give me the pros and cons and which one they prefer over the other for colored ink drawings? + Transparent window on pen cap helps with identifying right size -Even when capped, the nib can sometimes dry out and have to be reactivated – this bugs me the most The price though can be a big issue if you’re not looking to splash nearly SG$4 for a disposable pen. Colored ink wouldn’t be a stable, mainly as an accent anyway. Again, with it being water-based, this was expected. + Price point, probably the lowest cost among the range of pens tested + Nice, clean black ink when dry The inks run very smoothly although it may take a moment longer to dry compared to the less generous flowing brands. Shinhan’s offering wasn’t particularly impressive despite being slightly more costly than the average price range. These can be water-based, solvent-based or alcohol-based. The Tikky works best on smooth paper designated for ink work. Start je webshop mét eigen domeinnaam al vanaf €9,- p/m met Mijnwebwinkel GROW. Despite having known about the Multiliner , I’ve not tried it out until now. The colour range is excellent, and I will definitely be using these again when I want to introduce colour to my drawings. Its cap with a pocket clip also makes it ideal for travel.