Give DIY a try
New Kintsugi repair kit - gold
£28.00Kintsugi is an old Japanese art of fixing broken pottery with gold or silver New kintsugi is a new way of gluing porcelain based on the original kintsugi technique New kintsugi combines this lovely old technique with new technology. By mending broken objects the marks and scars of the item and emphasised, giving it a new perspective, character and beauty while offer it longevity Works with ceramics The Kintsugi Kit contains:A manualBison epoxy fast glue, 24mlBison epoxy puttyGold powderPaint brushGlovesMixing sticks
£3.00FixIts Sticks are mouldable eco-plastic sticks for DIY, craft and more FixIts makes fixing stuff easy and quick so you spend less time worrying, and more time doing the things you love Ready to use in three easy steps: 1. Heat it: Put the kettle on and get your mug ready2. Melt it: FixIts melts and becomes flexible at 62 C3. Mould it: FixIts can be moulded in any which way, shape or form. Reuseable. Simply heat to make it pliable again Once set, FixIts is solid, tough and can take anything life throws its way Biodegradable. FixIts is compostable in accordance with the requirements for EN14995 Sold individually
Things Come Apart 2.0: A Teardown Manual for Modern Living
£14.95This updated edition of the bestselling Things Come Apart captures the wonder of how things come apart better than ever, showcasing twelve ambitious new projects of some of the coolest new tech around, additional photography to further illustrate each of the text contributions, and an even higher total component count of 27,787 individual parts From SLR camera to mantle clock, from espresso machine to 3D printer, and from a chainsaw to some of the coolest new tech around, every single component of each object is made visible. In addition to showcasing the quality and elegance of older designs, these disassembled objects show that even the most intricate modern technologies can be broken down and understood. Stunning photography is interspersed with newly illustrated essays by notable figures from the world of restoration, DIY and design innovation, who discuss historical examples of teardowns, disassembly and reverse engineering. Things Come Apart conjures the childlike joy of taking something apart to see how it works, and will appeal to anyone with a curiosity about the material world
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