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Muimes®

Totem Body Arm Stockings Fake Tattoo Sleeves

( 8 Reviews)
 
US $15.99
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Thank you so much for visiting here. It is known that the arm sleeves can better protect your arm against the harm from ultraviolet rays of the sunshine. But the most suitable arm sleeves are always not so easy to be got. We are just wondering whether you are in search of the arm sleeves now. If you are, we are here to offer you some ideas for you to choose from.Now, we are introducing you some tattoo sleeves. Made of polyamides and spandex, the tattoo sleeves are very comfortable to be worn and touch. What's more, the application of these two materials indicates that you can get best performance with the tattoo arm sleeves. You can not only use the tattoo sleeves protect yourself in the daily life, but also you can wear them in the costume parties or the dancing parties to make them as one part of the costume play. The strips and the tattoos over the fake tattoo sleeve offer the unique decoration to your whole dressing. You will become very stylish and chic with the tattoo sleeves.Thus, hurry up and take action. You will find they are more worthwhile than you have imagined. You will be very content with them.

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  • Specifications:

    • High simulation tattoo over the Tattoo Sleeves is designed fashion
    • Made of polyamides and spandex, the Tattoo Arm Sleeves are easy to wash
    • Since spandex is one of the material, the Fake Tattoo Sleeve is comfortable and is elastic in some degree
    • Tattoos over the Tattoo Sleeves look real and seamless
    • The Tattoo Sleeves are easy slip on and off
    • Great accessory for any tough guy costume
    • Just pull on the Body Arm Stockings Fake Tattoos Sleeves and you've got an arm full of ink without the pain and longevity
    • These Fake Tattoos Sleeves are a great fashion accessory for bikers, motorcyclists and those into adventure or outdoor sports
    • Material: Polyamides & Spandex

    Details:

    Muimes Totem Body Arm Stockings Fake Tattoo Sleeves

    • You can see that every part of the tattoo sleeve is made very carefully

    Muimes Totem Body Arm Stockings Fake Tattoo Sleeves

    • The overall design of the arm sleeve is decent and exquisite

    Muimes Totem Body Arm Stockings Fake Tattoo Sleeves

    • Tattoo patterns over the arm sleeve are vivid and lively

    Muimes Totem Body Arm Stockings Fake Tattoo Sleeves

    • The various colors over the tattoo sleeves are light and bring good mood for you

    Muimes Totem Body Arm Stockings Fake Tattoo Sleeves

    • You can wear the tattoo sleeves to match many of your clothes without any unfitness

    About Tattoo Art

    Muimes Totem Body Arm Stockings Fake Tattoo Sleeves

    • People use their skin as canvas for tattoo art to beautify their body, for beliefs, for social status or in memory of important matters. Tattoo art may be as simple as a small flower on the back to an elaborate drawing on an entire section of the body. Tattoo art may be applied in color or with black ink to reflect words, a person, place or thing. The types of tattoo art ideas are endless, from things that are generic to more personalized images or messages
    • Origin

    Muimes Totem Body Arm Stockings Fake Tattoo Sleeves

    • Tattoo art dates back to thousands of years ago, according to Smithsonian.com. History has revealed people have permanently marked their skin with tattoo art for different reasons, but it has always had a personal meaning. One of the earliest is the "Iceman," a frozen mummy that had tattoos of "dots and small crosses on his lower spine and right knee and ankle joints [which] correspond to areas of strain-induced degeneration," according to Smithsonian.com. Experts suggest these markings had therapeutic purposes to alleviate joint pain
    • Major Styles

    Muimes Totem Body Arm Stockings Fake Tattoo Sleeves

    • Tattoo art comes in various shapes, sizes and styles. The major styles of tattoo art include photorealist, biomechanical, surrealist, fine line black and gray, tribal, Asian, traditional American, flash and ancient, according to an interactive infographic illustration from Neatorama. Photorealist portray images as you may see them appear in a photograph. Biomechanical portray images that may combine human and robot. Surrealist portrays fantasy and incoherence. Fine line black and gray portrays images that can incorporate shading through variations of black and gray ink. Tribal portrays geometric or dark images relayed in ancient tribal cultures. Asian portrays symbolic designs of that culture such as flowers, dragons or koi fish. Traditional American portrays American icons such as Boop. Flash portrays images based on trends of the moment. And ancient portrays designs found from history
    • Regulations

    Muimes Totem Body Arm Stockings Fake Tattoo Sleeves

    • Proper hygiene is essential to the process of creating tattoo art. Blood and needles are involved with the creation of tattoo art and if the professional you are working with does not practice proper hygiene, you can be at risk of transmitted diseases. The practice of tattooing is not federally regulated. Each state has its own regulation or no regulation. Some states leave cities, counties and municipalities to put in place regulations for tattoo practice. Some general best practices and common regulations include that the tattoo artist be properly trained and educated on sanitation of hands, work area, and equipment. The facility where tattoo art is produced should be properly equipped and customers should go through proper procedure requirements such as being sober and completing a written consent form, according to FAQs.org
    • Aftercare
    • To prevent skin from infection and to ensure the tattoo remains in the best quality, there are aftercare procedures to take. Scabs should not be removed and tattoos should not be exposed to sunlight for long periods for at least two weeks. Swimming pools and saunas also need to be avoided during the critical two week period to avoid tattoo art from fading or skin not healing properly. Skin also needs to be kept clean by washing it at least twice a day with warm water and soap. Treatments for cuts, burns and scrapes may also be recommended by your professional to apply to help with the healing process

    Arm Sleeve Ideas

    Muimes Totem Body Arm Stockings Fake Tattoo Sleeves

    • Tattoos have been a common practice since the Bronze Age. Across cultures, man has felt the need to decorate his body with symbolic body art displaying images of Celtic patterns, animals, mythical creatures, snakes or satanic or religious symbols. Tattoo enthusiasts especially opt for full-arm tattoos, called arm sleeves, and are always searching for new and distinctive ideas
    • World, Nature and Object Themes
    • World, nature and object themes offer a rich resource for tattoo designs. For instance, have a geographical map of the world tattooed as an arm sleeve. Alternatively, make an arm sleeve out of an architectural monument by choosing a specific famous landmark, or make a cityscape of several. Create a metallic industrial pattern of metal rivets on an bridge. Take ideas from nature to present an under-the-sea world of marine life. Cover your arm sleeve with bees or a wood-grain effect crawling with woodworms and other insects. Present an orchestra of musical instruments and a score of musical notes. Record a victorious moment at a sporting event, such as a motorcar race or a baseball match. Likewise, use a sleeve design from a favorite piece of clothing and have that tattooed on the arm as a permanent sleeve
    • Fantasy Themes
    • Fantastical scenes are the most imaginative in arm sleeve design. Take horror as a theme to create bloodcurdling gory pictures, maybe inspired by a cult horror classic. Or have a tattoo that looks like a sleeve of exposed flesh. As a lighter alternative, create a cartoon strip of animated characters or a film strip of scenes from old silent movies! Defend an arm with a tribal warrior or an American soldier on guard duty. For pure fantasy, create windows into different fantasy worlds with views into strange places with fantasy creatures. Alternatively, use inspiration from the surrealist art of Salvador Dali to decorate an arm sleeve with surreal images
    • Personalized Arm Sleeves
    • Create personalized arm sleeves by using family photos to present a family album as a sleeve. Display a deck of cards in which the faces of the Kings, Queens and Jacks adopt the faces of family members. Write a mini-autobiography, or have illustrated a pictorial alphabet, with each letter of the alphabet visually representing some aspect in a person's life journey. Lastly, have a single family portrait painted in the style of Rembrandt or a Picasso in his cubist phas

    Tattoo

    • A tattoo is made by inserting indelible ink into the dermis layer of the skin to change the pigment. Tattoos on humans are a type of body modification, and tattoos on animals are most commonly used for identification purposes. The first written reference to the word, "tattoo" (or Samoan "Tatau") appears in the journal of Joseph Banks, the naturalist aboard Captain Cook's ship the HMS Endeavour in 1769: "I shall now mention the way they mark themselves indelibly, each of them is so marked by their humor or disposition
    • Tattooing has been practiced for centuries in many cultures spread throughout the world. The Ainu, the indigenous people of Japan, traditionally had facial tattoos. Today one can find Berbers of Tamazgha (North Africa), Māori of New Zealand, Hausa people of Northern Nigeria, Arabic people in East-Turkey and Atayal of Taiwan with facial tattoos. Tattooing was widespread among Polynesian peoples and among certain tribal groups in the Taiwan, Philippines, Borneo, Mentawai Islands, Africa, North America, South America, Mesoamerica, Europe, Japan, Cambodia, New Zealand and Micronesia. Indeed, the country of Great Britain takes its name from tattooing, with Britons translating as 'people of the designs' and the Pacts, who originally inhabited Britain, literally meaning 'the painted people'. British people remain the most tattooed in Europe. Despite some taboos surrounding tattooing, the art continues to be popular in many parts of the world
    • Since the 1990s, tattoos have become a mainstream part of global and Western fashion, common among both sexes, to all economic classes, and to age groups from the later teen years to middle age. By the 2010s, even the Barbie doll put out a tattooed Barbie in 2011, which was widely accepted, although it did attract some controversy. By 2010 nearly 2 in 5 (38%) of Generation Y had at least one tattoo in the United States and one quarter (25%) of Australians under 30 had a tattoo
    • Etymology
    • The Oxford English Dictionary gives the etymology of tattoo as "In 18th c. tattaow, tattow. From Polynesian tatau and in Tahitian, tattoo," the word tatau was introduced as a loan word into English, the pronunciation being changed to conform to English phonology as "tattoo". Sailors on later voyages both introduced the word and reintroduced the concept of tattooing to Europe
    • Tattooing is a tradition among many indigenous people
    • Tattoo enthusiasts may refer to tattoos as "Ink", "Tats", "Art", "Pieces", or "Work"; and to the tattooists as "Artists". The latter usage is gaining greater support, with mainstream art galleries holding exhibitions of both conventional and custom tattoo designs. Beyond Skin, at the Museum of Croydon, is an example of this as it challenges the stereotypical view of tattoos and who has them. Copyrighted tattoo designs that are mass-produced and sent to tattoo artists are known as flash, a notable instance of industrial design. Flash sheets are prominently displayed in many tattoo parlors for the purpose of providing both inspiration and ready-made tattoo images to customers
    • The Japanese word irezumi means "insertion of ink" and can mean tattoos using tebori, the traditional Japanese hand method, a Western-style machine, or for that matter, any method of tattooing using insertion of ink. The most common word used for traditional Japanese tattoo designs is Horimono. Japanese may use the word "tattoo" to mean non-Japanese styles of tattooing
    • In Taiwan, facial tattoos of the Atonal tribe are named "Badasun"; they are used to demonstrate that an adult man can protect his homeland, and that an adult woman is qualified to weave cloth and perform housekeeping
    • The anthropologist Ling Roth in 1900 described four methods of skin marking and suggested they be differentiated under the names of tatu, moko, cicatrix, and keeled
    • History
    • Tattooing has been a Eurasian practice at least since around Neolithic times. Ötzi the Iceman, dating from the fourth to fifth millennium BC, was found in the Ötz valley in the Alps and had approximately 57 carbon tattoos consisting of simple dots and lines on his lower spine, behind his left knee, and on his right ankle. These tattoos were thought to be a form of healing because of their placement which resembles acupuncture.[19] Other mummies bearing tattoos and dating from the end of the second millennium BC have been discovered, such as the Mummy of Amunet from ancient Egypt and the mummies at Pazyryk on the Ukok Plateau
    • Pre- Germanic, Celtic and other central and northern European tribes were often heavily tattooed, according to surviving accounts. The Picts were famously tattooed (or scarified) with elaborate dark blue woad (or possibly copper for the blue tone) designs. Julius Caesar described these tattoos in Book V of his Gallic Wars (54 BC)
    • Tattooing in Japan is thought to go back to the Paleolithic era, some ten thousand years ago.[citation needed] Various other cultures have had their own tattoo traditions, ranging from rubbing cuts and other wounds with ashes, to hand-pricking the skin to insert dyes
    • Tattooing in the Western world today has its origins in Polynesia, and in the discovery of tatau by eighteenth century explorers. The Polynesian practice became popular among European sailors, before spreading to Western societies generally.
    • [edit] Types of tattoos
    • The American Academy of Dermatology distinguishes 5 types of tattoos: traumatic tattoos, also called "natural tattoos", that result from injuries, especially asphalt from road injuries or pencil lead; amateur tattoos; professional tattoos, both via traditional methods and modern tattoo machines; cosmetic tattoos, also known as "permanent makeup"; and medical tattoos
    • Traumatic tattoos
    • According to George Orwell, coal miners could develop characteristic tattoos owing to coal dust getting into wounds. This can also occur with substances like gunpowder. Similarly, a traumatic tattoo occurs when a substance such as asphalt is rubbed into a wound as the result of some kind of accident or trauma. These are particularly difficult to remove as they tend to be spread across several different layers of skin, and scarring or permanent discoloration is almost unavoidable depending on the location.
    • In addition, tattooing of the gingiva from implantation of amalgam particles during dental filling placement and removal is possible and not uncommon. A common example of such accidental tattoos is the result of a deliberate or accidental stabbing with a pencil or pen, leaving graphite or ink beneath the skin.
    • Amateur and professional tattoos
    • Tattooing among females of the Koita people of Papua New Guinea traditionally began at age five and was added to each year, with the V-shaped tattoo on the chest indicating that she had reached marriageable age, 1912
    • Many tattoos serve as rites of passage, marks of status and rank, symbols of religious and spiritual devotion, decorations for bravery, sexual lures and marks of fertility, pledges of love, punishment, amulets and talismans, protection, and as the marks of outcasts, slaves and convicts. The symbolism and impact of tattoos varies in different places and cultures. Tattoos may show how a person feels about a relative (commonly mother/father or daughter/son) or about an unrelated person
    • Today, people choose to be tattooed for cosmetic, sentimental/memorial, religious, and magical reasons, and to symbolize their belonging to or identification with particular groups, including criminal gangs (see criminal tattoos) but also a particular ethnic group or law-abiding subculture. Some Māori still choose to wear intricate moko on their faces. In Laos, Cambodia, and Thailand, the yantra tattoo is used for protection against evil and to increase luck
    • In the Philippines certain tribal groups believe that tattoos have magical qualities, and help to protect their bearers. Most traditional tattooing in the Philippines is related to the bearer's accomplishments in life or rank in the tribe. Among Catholic Croats in Bosnia and Herzegovina, tattoos with symbols would be inked on to protect themselves from the Muslim Turks
    • Extensive decorative tattooing is common among members of traditional freak shows and by performance artists who follow in their tradition
    • Identification
    • Tattoo marking a deserter from the British Army. Skin removed post-mortem
    • People have also been forcibly tattooed. A well-known example is the identification system for inmates in Nazi concentration camps during the Holocaust. Tattoos have also been used for identification in other ways
    • For example, during the Roman Empire, Roman soldiers were required by law to have indentifying tattoos on their hands in order to make it difficult to hide if they deserted. Gladiators and slaves were likewise tattooed, exported slaves were tattooed with the words "tax paid" and it was a common practice to tattoo "Stop me, I'm a runaway" on their foreheads. Emperor Constantine I banned tattooing the face around AD 330 and the Second Council of Nicaea banned all body markings as a pagan practice in AD 787.[12] The Latin word for "tattoo" was "stigma", hence the English word stigmatise
    • In the period of early contact between the Māori and Europeans, Māori chiefs sometimes drew their moko (facial tattoo) on documents in place of a signature. Tattoos are sometimes used by forensic pathologists to help them identify burned, putrefied, or mutilated bodies. Tattoo pigment is buried deep enough in the skin that even severe burns are not likely to destroy a tattoo
    • For many centuries seafarers have undergone tattooing for the purpose of enabling identification after drowning. In this way recovered bodies of such drowned persons could be connected with their family members or friends before burial. Therefore tattooists often worked in ports where potential customers were numerous. This traditional custom lives on in the modern era
    • Tattoos are also placed on animals, though very rarely for decorative reasons. Pets, show animals, thoroughbred horses and livestock are sometimes tattooed with identification and other marks. Pet dogs and cats are often tattooed with a serial number (usually in the ear, or on the inner thigh) via which their owners can be identified
    • Also, animals are occasionally tattooed to prevent sunburn (on the nose, for example). Such tattoos are often performed by a veterinarian and in most cases the animals are anesthetized during the process. Branding is used for similar reasons and is often performed without anesthesia, but is different from tattooing as no ink or dye is inserted during the process.
    • Cosmetic
    • Main article: Permanent makeup
    • When used as a form of cosmetics, tattooing includes permanent makeup and hiding or neutralizing skin discolorations. Permanent makeup is the use of tattoos to enhance eyebrows, lips (liner and/or lipstick), eyes (liner), and even moles, usually with natural colors, as the designs are intended to resemble makeup
    • Medical
    • Main article: Medical tattoo
    • Medical tattoos are used to ensure instruments are properly located for repeated application of radiotherapy and for the areola in some forms of breast reconstruction. Tattooing has also been used to convey medical information about the wearer (e.g. blood group, medical condition, etc). Tattoos are used in skin tones to cover vitiligo, skin pigmentation disorder
    • Prevalence
    • A pe'a is a traditional male tattoo in Samoa. Samoan tattooing was practiced continuously despite attempts at suppression by colonists in the 1830s
    • Tattoos have experienced a resurgence in popularity in many parts of the world, particularly in North and South America, Japan, and Europe. The growth in tattoo culture has seen an influx of new artists into the industry, many of whom have technical and fine arts training. Coupled with advancements in tattoo pigments and the ongoing refinement of the equipment used for tattooing, this has led to an improvement in the quality of tattoos being produced
    • During the first decade of the 21st century, the presence of tattoos became evident within pop culture, inspiring television shows such as A&E's Inked and TLC's Miami Ink and LA Ink. The decoration of blues singer Janis Joplin with a wristlet and a small heart on her left breast, by the San Francisco tattoo artist Lyle Tuttle, has been called a seminal moment in the popular acceptance of tattoos as art.[14] Formal interest in the art of the tattoo became prominent in the 1990s through the beginning of the 21st century. Contemporary art exhibitions and visual art institutions have featured tattoos as art through such means as displaying tattoo flash, examining the works of tattoo artists, or otherwise incorporating examples of body art into mainstream exhibits. One such 2009 Chicago exhibition Freaks & Flash featured both examples of historic body art as well as the tattoo artists who produced it
    • In many traditional cultures tattooing has also enjoyed resurgence, partially in deference to cultural heritage. Historically, a decline in traditional tribal tattooing in Europe occurred with the spread of religion. However, some groups, such as the Knights of St. John of Malta, sported tattoos to show their allegiance. A decline often occurred in other cultures following European efforts to convert aboriginal and indigenous people to Western religious and cultural practices that held tattooing to be a "pagan" or "heathen" activity. Within some traditional indigenous cultures, tattooing takes place within the context of a rite of passage between adolescence and adulthood
    • Tattooing has become a fad among celebrities. David Beckham, an international soccer star, caught tattoo 'fever' beginning with the birth of his first son back in 1999 when he had Malloy ink his son's name, "Brooklyn" at the bottom of his back. Then he had the first part of his guardian angel inked on his back. This was followed up in 2000, with his wife's name being misspelled in Hindi on his left arm
    • Many studies have been done of the tattooed population and society's view of tattoos. In June 2006 the Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology published the results of a telephone survey which took place in 2004. It found that 36% of Americans ages 18-29, 24% of those 30-40 and 15% of those 41-51 had a tattoo.[17] In September 2006, the Pew Research Center conducted a telephone survey which found that 36% of Americans ages 18-25, 40% of those 26-40 and 10% of those 41-64 had a tattoo.[18] In January 2008, a survey conducted online by Harris Interactive estimated that 14% of all adults in the United States have a tattoo, just slightly down from 2003, when 16% had a tattoo. Among age groups, 9% of those ages 18-24, 32% of those 25-29, 25% of those 30-39 and 12% of those 40-49 have tattoos, as do 8% of those 50-64. Men are just slightly more likely to have a tattoo than women (15% versus 13%)
    • Negative associations
    • Conspicuous tattoos and other body modification can make gainful employment difficult in many fields
    • In Japan, tattoos are strongly associated with organized crime organizations known as the yakuza, particularly full body tattoos done the traditional Japanese way (Tebori). Many public Japanese bathhouses (sentō) and gymnasiums often openly ban those bearing large or graphic tattoos in an attempt to prevent Yakuza from entering. The Government of Meiji Japan had outlawed tattoos in the 19th century, a prohibition that stood for 70 years before being repealed in 1948.
    • In the United States many prisoners and criminal gangs use distinctive tattoos to indicate facts about their criminal behavior, prison sentences, and organizational affiliation. A tear tattoo, for example, can be symbolic of murder, with each tear representing the death of a friend. At the same time, members of the U.S. military have an equally well established and longstanding history of tattooing to indicate military units, battles, kills, etc., an association which remains widespread among older Americans. Tattooing is also common in the British Armed Forces
    • Tattooing was also used by the Nazi regime in Nazi concentration camps to tag prisoners
    • Insofar as this cultural or subcultural use of tattoos predates the widespread popularity of tattoos in the general population, tattoos are still associated with criminality. Tattoos on the face in the shape of teardrops are usually associated with how many people a person has murdered. Although the general acceptance of tattoos is on the rise in Western society, they still carry a heavy stigma among certain social groups. Tattoos are generally considered an important part of the culture of the Russian mafia
    • The prevalence of women in the tattoo industry, along with larger numbers of women bearing tattoos, appears to be changing negative perceptions. A study of "at-risk" (as defined by school absenteeism and truancy) adolescent girls showed a positive correlation between body-modification and negative feelings towards the body and self-esteem; however, also illustrating a strong motive for body-modification as the search for "self and attempts to attain mastery and control over the body in an age of increasing alienation
    • Religious perspectives
    • Coptic who live in Egypt tattoo themselves with the symbols of Coptic crosses on their right wrists.
    • Mormonism
    • Members of the Islam
    • Tattoos are considered forbidden in Sunni Islam. According to the book of Sunni traditions, Sahih Bukhari, "The Prophet forbade mutilation (or maiming) of bodies." Sunni Muslims believe tattooing is forbidden and a sin because it involves changing the creation of God (Surah 4 Verse 117-120), and because the Prophet cursed the one who does tattoos and the one for whom that is done. There is, however, difference of scholarly Sunni Muslim opinion as to the reason why tattoos are forbidden.
    • The use of temporary tattoos made with henna is very common and is considered permissible in Muslim Morocco and Tunisia and other predominantly Muslim nations such as Indonesia and Malaysia. The permissibility of tattoos is debated in Shi'a Islam, with some Shi'a pointing to a ruling by Ayatollah Sistani stating they are permitted
    • Judaism
    • Tattoos are forbidden in Judaism based on the Torah (Leviticus 19:28): "You shall not make gashes in your flesh for the dead, or incise any marks on yourselves: I am the Lord." The prohibition is explained by contemporary rabbis as part of a general prohibition on body modification that does not serve a medical purpose (such as to correct a deformity). Maimonides, a leading 12th century scholar of Jewish law and thought, explains the prohibition against tattoos as a Jewish response to paganism
    • Since it was common practice for ancient pagan worshipers to tattoo themselves with religious iconography and names of gods, Judaism prohibited tattoos entirely in order to disassociate from other religions. In modern times, the association of tattoos with Nazi concentration camps and the Holocaust has given an additional level for revulsion to the practice of tattooing, even among many otherwise fairly secular Jews. It is a common misconception that anyone bearing a tattoo is not permitted to be buried in a Jewish cemetery
    • Neopagan
    • Neopagans can use the process and the outcome of tattooing as an expression or representation of their beliefs. Many tattooists' websites offer pagan images as examples of the kinds of artwork they provide
    • Procedure
    • Tattooing involves the placement of pigment into the skin's dermis, the layer of dermal tissue underlying the epidermis. After initial injection, pigment is dispersed throughout a homogenized damaged layer down through the epidermis and upper dermis, in both of which the presence of foreign material activates the immune system's phagocytes to engulf the pigment particles. As healing proceeds, the damaged epidermis flakes away (eliminating surface pigment) while deeper in the skin granulation tissue forms, which is later converted to connective tissue by collagen growth. This mends the upper dermis, where pigment remains trapped within fibroblasts, ultimately concentrating in a layer just below the dermis/epidermis boundary. Its presence there is stable, but in the long term (decades) the pigment tends to migrate deeper into the dermis, accounting for the degraded detail of old tattoos
    • Some tribal cultures traditionally created tattoos by cutting designs into the skin and rubbing the resulting wound with ink, ashes or other agents; some cultures continue this practice, which may be an adjunct to scarification. Some cultures create tattooed marks by hand-tapping the ink into the skin using sharpened sticks or animal bones (made like needles) with clay formed disks or, in modern times, needles. Traditional Japanese tattoos (Horimono) are still "hand-poked," that is, the ink is inserted beneath the skin using non-electrical, hand-made and hand held tools with needles of sharpened bamboo or steel. This method is known as tebori
    • Traditional Hawaiian hand-tapped tattoos are experiencing a renaissance, after the practice was nearly extinguished in the years following Western contact. The process involves lengthy protocols and prayers and is considered a sacred rite more than an application of artwork. The tattooist chooses the design, rather than the wearer, based on genealogical information. Each design is symbolic of the wearer's personal responsibility and role in the community. Tools are hand-carved from bone or tusk without the use of metal
    • The most common method of tattooing in modern times is the electric tattoo machine, which inserts ink into the skin via a single needle or a group of needles that are soldered onto a bar, which is attached to an oscillating unit. The unit rapidly and repeatedly drives the needles in and out of the skin, usually 80 to 150 times a second. This modern procedure is ordinarily sanitary. The needles are single-use needles that come packaged individually. The tattoo artist must wash not only his or her hands, but he or she must also wash the area that will be tattooed. Gloves must be worn at all times and the wound must be wiped frequently with a wet disposable towel of some kind. The equipment must be sterilized in a certified autoclave before and after every use
    • Prices for this service vary widely globally and locally, depending on the complexity of the tattoo, the skill and expertise of the artist, the attitude of the customer, the costs of running a business, the economics of supply and demand, etc. The time it takes to get a tattoo is in proportion with its size and complexity. A small one of simple design might take fifteen minutes, whereas an elaborate sleeve tattoo or back piece requires multiple sessions of several hours each
    • The modern electric tattoo machine is far removed from the machine invented by Samuel O'Reilly in 1891. O'Reilly's machine was based on the rotary technology of the electric engraving device invented by Thomas Edison. Modern tattoo machines use electromagnetic coils. The first coil machine was patented by Thomas Riley in London, 1891 using a single coil. The first twin coil machine, the predecessor of the modern configuration, was invented by another Englishman, Alfred Charles South of London, in 1899

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