Explication de la différence entre la machine rotative Dragonfly et Stingray.
FREDIMIX TATTOO : distributeur officiel de la marque Ink Machines.
Pour tout complément d’informations, rdv sur notre site internet : ou par téléphone au 06 95 16 11 00.

Обзор STINGRAY X2 Rotary Tattoo Machines Серия №2

Обзор STINGRAY X2 Rotary Замена амортизатора
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Complete Tattoo Kit 2 Machines Gun 40 color Inks Power supply needles set D238 6

Complete Tattoo Kit 2 Machines Gun 40 color Inks Power supply needles set D238 6

Complete Tattoo Kit 2 Machines Gun 40 color Inks Power supply needles set D238-6

-Two high quality iron machine
-40 color inks
-The whole set of tattooing

Details: 1:1 Pair quality latex tattoo gloves – Great for hiding ink and blood, these black gloves are a must have! 2:100 ink cup 3:You will receive a 4-part stencil paper to trace your designs onto a stencil and apply to the skin. 4:You will receive a steel ink cap holder to keep your ink caps steady in your work area. 5:50 premium black nipple-style grommets,50 rubber machine o-rings,50 tattoo-machine rubber bands 6:1 set of steelless tips 3,5,7,9R 5,7,9,11F 7:2 non-slip professional tattoo machine grips. 8:1 Clip cord 9:foot pedal controller 10: 50 pre made sterile tattoo needles.(3,5,7,9RL)x5,(5,7,9RS)x5,(5,7,9Magnums)x5 11:One high quality power supply 12:1 set of color inks(40 colors)(5ml/bottle) Rose Pink/Peach/Soft Orange/Bright Orange/Tangering/Hard Orange/Dark Red/Dark Chocolate/Mario’s Blue/Kooland/Fuschia/Dark Purple/Mario’s Light Blue/True Magenta/Light Magenta/Skin Tone/Golden Yellow/Bananer Chean/Snow White Opaque/Lemon Yellow/Sunburn/Lollipop/Flesh/Cherry bomb/Bright red/Carol’s pink/Co co/Light brown/Medium brown/Bamboo/Teal /Nahama Blue/Hunter Green/Light Green/Lime Green/Silver/True Black/Light Purple/Grape/Dark Green 13:2 professional tattoo machines

When I open the boxed I was shocked on how much was in it, i recommend this idem to anyone who tattoos and need a good travel size kit.

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Tattoo Topic – Rotary or Coil Machines?

Tattoo Topic - Rotary or Coil Machines?

SullenTV presents Tattoo Topic. In this episode we ask tattoo artists: “If you could only have one machine, would it be Rotary or Coil?”,,,, ,,

Ryan Jenkins: Originally from Los Angeles, Ryan has tattooed in major cities across the U.S. including Las Vegas, Houston, Los Angeles, Riverside, and Orange County. Ryan’s most notable for realism in fine art and reflects in his tattooing.

Tony Linville: People call me Tbones. I started tattooing in 2011 after a two year Apprenticeship in Las Vegas and California. I’ve been tattooing at Goodfellas Tattoo studio in Orange California for the past year. I Love tattooing, it’s taken me all over the world to learn and do art. It’s my passion and my life. I’ve tattooed in countries from the UK to Scandinavia(Norway, Sweden, And Copenhagen) Amsterdam, Germany and some others to name a few. I Specialize in Color Traditional, Neo-Traditional and black and grey. I focus on doing Bold, Bright and Solid tattoos. I paint and draw in different mediums but Water coloring is my favorite. I am an Artist. Cheers.

Rich Pineda: I got my start in tattooing through my friend Jeff Cooper in March of 2010. So I have been tattooing a relatively short time. I absolutely am in love with this art form over any I have done in the past. I have been getting tattooed since I was 15 and have loved it since then. I had a few friends that tattooed when I was growing up and one of them was my good friend Todd Townsend who was like a big brother to me. I always admired what a great artist he was as I was an artist myself and appreciated good work. I never thought that years later I would be a tattoo artist as well.

With Integrity, iron will and perseverance, Ryan Mullins is taking the scene by storm . Tattooing only since 2010 he has already inspired and motivated Tattooer’s and Painters from around the globe. Living a drug free Straight Edge lifestyle his hard work and dedication to his art is definitely reflected in the amazing drawings and paintings that he produces. Tattooing has become a rite of passage to him and become second nature; he strives for excellence and puts 100% into everything he creates. The heart of a lion and his positive attitude has already makes him one of the elite group of artist that will surely influence many for years to come.

Freddy Negrete was incarcerated in the CA Correctional system for most of his teen years. While imprisoned, he began to apply considerable drawing skills to tattooing other inmates, using hand poke or home-made tattoo machines fashioned from cassette player motors, guitar strings and batteries. Upon release he became the first professional Chicano tattoo artist. Freddy also featured in the movie Tattoo Nation.

JJ Sawyer: Owner of the Players Club Tattoo Parlor in Huntington Beach, CA.

Isaiah Negrete: Son to Freddy Negrete, works at Shamrock Social Club in Hollywood, CA.

Tattoo ISH: born on a small Island in the Caribbean called Curacao. This Island is part of the Netherlands Antilles, which is a Dutch Colony from the country Holland. Only have a couple years under his belt; ISH is a self-taught Artist. His Artistic Foundation transcends from various forms of Education, Culinary Arts, Architecture education, Surreal Art, Digital Art, Airbrushing and many more. Ish has also studied the techniques of Salvador Dali, Rembrandt, DaVinci and Micheal Angelo among many others. For now his true calling lies in the Art of Tattooing. Ish Specializes in realism, either color or Black and Grey. Most of his work is custom, freehand and involves a lot of preparation by the Collectors part and by ISH, as he calls it a “Collaboration by the Individuals involved”

Lyle Tuttle: started tattooing in 1949, at 17 years of age. He is commonly credited with introducing the art to the mainstream and helping legitimize it as an art form. Tuttle got his first tattoo when he was 14, a heart with the word “Mother”. Lyle Tuttle Tattoos, the shop he ran in San Francisco for 30 years, welcomed thousands of clients over the course of its existence. Tuttle effectively retired from tattooing 15 years ago, but he can still be found at tattoo conventions around the world, giving seminars and telling his fantastic stories wherever he goes.

Symbeos Rotary Tattoo Machines: Ready for Anything!

Three great artists. Three different styles. One adaptable machine.

We invited tattoo artists Simon Golygowski, Jessica Wright, and Travis Greenough to Eikon HQ to tattoo with their Symbeos rotary machines and help us show the quality and diversity of tattoos being done with Symbeos. As you will see in the video, Symbeos is ready for anything!

To learn more about Symbeos visit

Thanks to Simon, Jessica, & Travis for the support and for making this video possible.

To check out more of the artists’ work:

Simon Golygowski (@dadahell):
Jessica Wright (@jackassica):
Travis Greenough (@travisgreenough):!travis/c199t

Shot and edited by Alan Dawe (@alandawe) –

#symbeos #symbeosrotary #eikon #eikondevice #hmrotary #handmademachines #hydraneedles #hydra #griffin #griffintubes #ems420 #es300 #poweredbyeikon #tattoomachine #tattoosupply #rotarymachine #rotary #tattoo

Inkstar Tattoo Kit Unboxing – 5 Machines, Power Supply & Supplies

Inkstar tattoo kit, The Ace, unboxing. The Ace comes with 5 tattoo machines, power supply, Radiant Colors ink set, needles, tubes, clip cord, foot pedal and many other supplies that are necessary in a tattoo kit. This is not a toy, it is designed for people interested in learning how to tattoo. It is meant for people to practice on practice skin, pig skin, thick skinned fruits, human skin is NOT something you practice on. Do not tattoo someone if you do not have proper training and or experience.

How Do Tattoo Machines Work?

Tattoo machines (sometimes called guns) haven’t changed much since the 1890s because they’re such elegant devices. Tune in to learn how the most common types work.

VIDEO CLIP: “Daredevil Tattoo Museum Slow Motion”

Thanks to Loki Shane DeFriece of Silver Fox Tattoo in Atlanta for his consultation on this script!

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If you like art, permanence, and shallow wounds, you may have a tattoo or seven. And you’re not alone: A Harris poll from 2012 indicates that here in the U.S., almost 40 percent in adults under the age of 40 have at least one.

So our question for the day is “How do tattoo machines work?” And yes, the preferred industry term is “tattoo machines,” not “tattoo guns”.

As it turns out, the technology used to apply tattoos hasn’t changed all that much since the 1890s. Before then, tattoos were given by tapping (or just poking) needles into the skin by hand. But at the turn of the 20th century, two groundbreaking (skinbreaking?) patents were filed. Each is basically a motorized array of solid needles connected to an ink reservoir.

When the needles pierce the skin, the tips pull ink from the reservoir into the skin and deposit it there. This happens because of surface tension and capillary action: Y’know the way that water will stick a little bit higher up to the sides of a glass than its level in the middle?

The close-set needles of a tattooing device act the same way, pulling the ink down. Some of it gets trapped in the skin and eventually forms the tattoo.

But let’s look at these two machines. Which, we should note, probably weren’t the first of their kind ever used — just the first to be patented.

First, we’ve got New York City tattoo artist Samuel O’Reilly’s rotary machine, patented on December 8th, 1891. He based the design on an electric pen patented by Thomas Edison in 1876.

The pen would punch through paper to create a stencil of your writing, and O’Reilly realized it could just as easily punch through skin to create a tattoo. Thanks for being so unintentionally metal, Edison!

O’Reilly’s motor is a rotary type, meaning that when electricity is applied, a flywheel spins a cam, which pushes a follower to convert the spinning motion into a reciprocating linear motion of the needles.

This lets the needles move up and down very smoothly and rapidly – applying the tattoo more easily than most artists could manage via the traditional poking method.

However, this machine probably isn’t what you think of when you think of tattooing. Imagine the soundscape of a tattoo parlor. In your mind’s ear, do you hear a deep, piercing buzz?

That’s the noise made by a coil tattoo machine, the second design we’re discussing today.

The first patent for it was granted on August 23, 1904 to Charles Wagner. He was another New York City tattoo artist who based his device on an Edison electric pen – this one driven by electromagnetic coils.

The idea is simple. You attach a group of needles perpendicular to an armature bar. That bar is spring-loaded so that it can vibrate up and down. When it’s in its up position, it completes a circuit in the machine that sends electricity through dual electromagnetic coils.

That creates an electromagnetic field that pulls the bar down. Which breaks the circuit and releases the bar back to its up position, starting the cycle over again. Since the tattoo needles are attached to the bar, the vibrations push and pull them up and down.

Lots of innovators have built on these concepts, making tattoo machines safer, more precise, and less painful for both the client and the operator….


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