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Illustrators, especially marker users, grab a ream!This review is based on illustrations I use this paper for. Bear that in mind.The paper is pretty pricey, but then again you're getting a full ream of 250 pages. So you won't need to source this for a while unless you're in the habit of tossing paper away on mistakes or what have you.The paper is akin to smooth bristol from cannon or strathmore. It's slick, with a minimal amount of shine to it.It takes pretty much any type of ink very well, and dries quickly without the need for a fan, like thicker watercolor papers sometimes need. (I'm also left handed so I tend to smear if the ink stays wet for more than a minute or two.)I use a varying array of pens, sigma microns, Kuretake brush pens, etc etc, sometimes straight india ink and brush. The paper handles all of it very well. I can then pull out alcohol markers and get to work, and not worry about smeared lines. With bristol I usually have to heat gun/ fan the paper or wait for it to dry.So if you're an artist that uses art markers, I totally recommend this paper, it takes marker very well.It can have a tendency to feather ink or marker if you're really soaking the paper, also of note.5The features and specs are wrong, this is a 60lb cover.First of all the product itself is a good, high quality, smooth cover stock, kudos to Hammermill, I love this line. Note that this is a smooth, short grain, light (60lb.) cover stock.I knew what I was looking for, and I searched for it by Hammermill Color Copy Digital Cover 80lb 11 x 17 and among the results were case packs, this product, and various similar products. This listing which doesn t state the weight in the title but seemed to fit the bill as the Features and Specs section clearly does state that the weight is 80lb.When it arrived, I notified my customer that I was beginning to print their order, oops, then I ripped into the wrapping and felt the flimsiness of the wrong cover weight. It is still heavy enough for 2-sided print but not what I expected.2Good, but not as advertisedI just got this paper delivered today. I purchased it to print a calendar project I've been working on. While it is, in fact, a nice paper, I was under the impression that I was purchasing the 80 lb version, since I selected that option when making my purchase. What I received was the 60 lb version, which is what is pictured and in the item title. I don't believe they actually offer this paper in an 80 lb version, if they do, I would love a replacement, since I think 80 lb would better suit my project. However, if you're looking for a good, bight paper for a reasonable price, this one is just fine.I'm just slightly annoyed by the misleading information on the item page leading me to believe this item was available in a heavier weight. I've read through other reviews and found similar experiences of this happening and would recommend Hammermill update this item page as quickly as possible to prevent this from happening again in the future.3Print your pictures and save a bundle!Has the photography world ever been turned upside down. Remember about 30 years ago when all your prints came from Kodak or another large laboratory. And then the 30 minutes shops started showing up at WallMart, drug stores and other retailers. Those were your only choices unless your printed your own pictures in your own lab.Then turn the clock to the 90's. Digital photography, inexpensive cameras and camera's on phones. It wasn't long until printing, for the most part, was done on a PC. Yes, there were times when you could send your file off to a mail order print house or carry your camera or flash drive to a print it here store that hadn't seen real film in years.Well, I had to tell you all that so I could tell you this. I too do 99% of my picture printing at home. I have some paper that is photo quality grade and same that for pictures I'm going to frame or give away. For the rest of my pictures I use Hammermill Color Copy Digital Cover Stock - 60 pound paper. It has a slight slick finish that makes it feel a little like glossy picture paper. The quality and color representation is excellent and you won't go broke printing and giving pictures away.Too bad that Kodak got caught in the paradigm shift.5This paper VS Bristol Vellum. This paper has a slicker finish and less tooth, is Bright WhiteIn the past I had used a Bristol Vellum 100lb paper to make copies of pages to color with colored pencil. Recently I had used a different paper in a book that was lighter weight with a slick finish. As I did like the result I purchased a few different types of paper to experiment with including this one. If you color and either download images and print or print copies from your books to practice then the type of paper used for both will make a difference. This review is aimed to that market and may not have relevance to others. If you use colored pencils I hope this helps. The papers compared are the Hammermill, the Springhill 80lb Bristol Vellum and the Exact Neenah 67lb Bristol Vellum.This paper, 80 lb Hammermill Premium Color Copy has less tooth or texture than the other two. It makes a huge difference in coloring as you can see from the photo. I used the exact same pencil and tried to make everything the same while coloring. Although in the background this Hammermill paper has the lightest color blue background it actually has two more layers of the same colored pencil. Both of the different weight Bristol Vellum papers had a darker outcome with two fewer layers of color. Also on the background I blended in different areas with different methods. Behind the head and up to the top of page I blended with a Caran 'd Ache full blender pencil. In the largest area on top of paper in front of the head I used Gamisol (mineral spirits) to blend. In a small section in front of the head to the tigers head I blended with a white pencil (Lyra which is an oil based pencil). On the very bottom corner under the tiger's head I did not blend the background at all. I did try to mark these areas out in the margin. When using the Gamisol on this paper, a lot more of the pigment ended up on my Qtip which lightened the background even further in that spot. It didn't get rid of pencil marks or otherwise act as it does with a textured paper. The Gamisol worked the best with the 80 pound Springhill Bristol Vellum.With the Caran d'Ache full blender pencil again I got the best results with the 80 pound Bristol. With this paper this blending method actually worked the best compared to the Gamisol or white pencil. In blending using the white pencil, again this paper had the worst results. I know I was using an oil based pencil to blend but this was the only one where I could see the white laying over the blue rather than lightening the shade of blue by blending. Yet again the heaviest paper blended best with a white pencil. I did leave the bottom corner of the paper unblended so you could compare what it looked like before I blended.With this paper it was almost as if the pencil was sliding on the page. You could still layer with the colored pencil, but you just didn't get the depth of color that layering got with the other two papers. I was able to blend enough to show some contours in the face, but the paper just won't support as many layers as I would typically use in coloring skin.Where this paper was head and shoulders better was in the color. White is not always white and this one had the brightest white color. So if that is a factor, this one wins hands down.Even though the 80 pound Bristol Vellum jams in my printer about once every 35 pages or so this 80 pound paper never jammed in the 50 plus copies I made using the paper. The paper advertises that it doesn't jam and based on my experiment that is true. The 67 pound paper didn't jam my printer but as I have made only about 20 copies using it, I don't think that is conclusive.If you look at the hair you will see it looks darker in this paper. I used the same 7 pencils in pretty much the same order in coloring the hair (highlights, shadows then overall is generally how I prefer to color hair.) I don't know why here I ended up with a darker look unlike the background which looks lighter, but it must be a function of using only one color in the background and 7 colors in the hair. Perhaps as it doesn't blend as well on this paper the last colors used show up the most. With the jacket where I used two shades of green with a medium grey, I again got vastly different results. (I cant add the 67 pound paper into the comparison as I inadvertently picked up a darker color pencil which obviously resulted in a darker outcome.) The Bristol Vellum paper of the same weight simply ended up darker.From my experiment I was able to conclude that Bristol Vellum paper whether 80 pound or 67 pound has more tooth and so you can do more layers of color. Those papers are better over all if using colored pencil . All of the papers performed reasonably well. My advice to colonists is to try several different weights of paper so as to make an informed decision about what works best for you. Like most things you may find that for your purposes you like something else and the paper you like best is partly personal preference. If you hate a paper you can always use it for regular printing. While I don't know if I would have the patience to repeat this test on other papers I am glad I did it here. Even rushing though the coloring, it was a bit time consuming and I know rushing meant the end product was lacking but I was trying to judge the paper not my skill in the end result. lThat is my excuse and I am sticking to it!) The pencils I used were the Tombow Irojitens, Prismacolor Verithins and Lyra Rembrant. Polycolor. The Lyra pencils were used for the vast majority of the time.4My go-to cover stock from here on out!I love this paper! At 60 lbs, it's not a super heavyweight card stock, but it is just enough to set it apart from regular printer paper. And it's amazing how super bright white it is with a very subtle sheen (not glossy, just not dull & flat like typical matte card stock). I use it in my HP color laser printer. Either way I load it - in the manual feed or in the auto tray - it comes out smoothly. No wrinkling, no jamming. The printing and images are very sharp and there's no smearing. It's very suitable for all projects, professional or personal. I also use it with my amazon basic laminator and 3mm laminating pouches to make hang tags. They look commercially produced. Great paper!5Great for Copic coloringI had attended a class to learn to color with Copic alcohol markers and this is one of the papers the instructor recommended.I love the bright white smooth finish, the color goes on smooth, you get great saturation and it blends well. It is a little lighter weigh than some cardstock but heavy enough to hold up well. It runs through your printer great to print out digital images to color. I like that way it holds the toner and is does not smear when coloring the image. It is an all around great paper for making your own greeting cards5Awesome for Copic Markers!I'm posting this review to help others that are in need of paper for their Copic markers. I recently bought a ciao set and have been looking all over the Internet for good quality paper for my markers. I eventually thought that I would give up because there was always a negative to every type of paper, until I found this paper!First off, I recieved the shipment the next day! And it was in good condition as well (the cover paper was torn in certain spots but it didn't affect the paper itself. The actual paper is pretty thick, white, and smooth which is good for Copic markers.I started checking it out with the markers and noticed how well the markers worked with this paper. The ink goes on very smooth and the color is vibrant. However, you do need to layer a few times if you want the color to pop because if you only apply it once, it will have this grainy look to it. I've noticed that is only an issue with darker colors though. Also, the ink dries very fast so it requires a lot of layers for blending (putting colors over colors). I am attaching a picture with some simple testing that I have done with the paper.Overall, it's soon for me to start judging since I barely received the paper but I can tell it's great quality paper! Not only that but it's very economical!!! This pack comes with 250 sheets and cost 12$ while other sketchbooks/pads/and packets come with half the paper and double the cost.If you are a beginner like me and don't really know what to choose, pick this paper because it's a great beginner paper that is inexpensive but great in quality.5cream colored; excellent qualityPros:Excellent quality smooth textured paper.I use with an HP inkjet printer; ink bonds well and feeds smoothly through 180 feed roller.Con:What I received was a cream color; not white as listed on the box or in the item listing.Shipping notes:Paper was shipped to me in its box without additional protection. The box arrived torn and with obvious high-drop damage. Half the case was not usable due to a 3/4" dent in one corner of each book. Customer service compensated me with credit equal to almost half the case.3Excellent paper!I ran out of both my Copic X-Press Blend it paper and the Neenah solar white 80lb card stock on my last paper purchase. I knew I loved the Copic paper, so trying the Neenah was not only a cheaper option, but if I liked it I had 250 sheets vs my 125 sheets from Copic. After running out of those two...and they were both able to do the job I wanted, to use in card making (not for card bases). I did find the Neenah to be quite yellowing compared to the Copic paper, so when I heard other card makers trying this paper...I thought it only fair to give it a chance against my preferred Copic paper & Neenah paper.The first thing I noticed was that this is not marketed as cardstock, the second, that for the number of sheets this paper was almost a third of them will admit I've only gotten to hold, feel, and try my Copics on this Hammermill paper for a short time, as I haven't had it that long.I have attached some photos, with more examples to come with the Copic markers at work on all three of these papers. For now, I have four to share with you. The first shows how my paper came packaged and the shape it arrived it. The second photo shows the only tear...if you want to call it damage to my package...and that was a small slit of one of the creases in the ream packaging, with absolutely zero damage to the the paper inside!The third picture shows all three of the papers I mention in this review. Can you tell which is which? (Photograph was taken under an Ott-lite for the best comparison). For the third photo your choices are: Hammermill, Copic, Neenah. (Answers found at the very end). The fourth picture shows two papers. Can you tell which is the Hammermill and the other Copic?More comparisons and photos to follow, as I get use to this new paper more as well as my opinion of the overall paper for Copic marker use.1. Copic, Neenah, and Hammermill. 2.Hammermill, Copic------------------This is my update that I promised all. I have added one more photo that hopefully will be of interest to those that want to use this paper for Copic coloring use. Using Memento Tuxedo Black ink I stamped a small stamp on all three papers that I mentioned in my initial review: Copic X-Press It Blending Paper, Neenah 80lb white cardstock, and the Hammermill Color Copy Digital Cover 100lb paper. Using the same stamp and the same colors each of the penguins were colored as close as I possibly could. I do not claim to be a fantastic at Copic coloring but I thought it might be interesting to a few the colors I used. The penguin: N4, N2, N0. The beak & feet: Y17, Y15, Y13. The earmuffs: V09, V15...with the tip to tip technique to blend these colors not side by side in the Copic system.What are my thoughts about this Hammermill paper instead of the Copic paper or Neenah cardstock? I'm still in love with the Copic paper. For me it comes in #1 every time. It is very white, I love the weight, and the markers just glide across it! The Neenah is my second runner-up. The Hammermill comes in third.Both Neenah and the Hammermill are smooth. But if money was no option I'd pass on the Neenah simply because the paper tends to yellow. It also does not feel as smooth to me as the Copic. I have used the 80lb Neenah paper as I don't make my own card bases. But the 100lb Neenah is thicker than the Copic, and the 80lb Neenah is thinner. Because the Copic paper is not rated by lb, and instead by gsm, it's hard to know what it's weight is. Based on this amateurs` calculations the Copic comes out to be between 93 and 97 lb paper. To me, it's the perfect weight.The Hammermill is 100lb, but that isn't the first things that jumped out at me...and not doing this test side by side was essential to me remembering what it is like to color on each and what I loved and didn't love so well. Paper is a personal preference but I hope this helps someone. This Hammermill paper is smooth to the look and touch, but I could feel a good deal of friction when coloring. The paper seems to really suck the Ink from my marker...even with a small image like this. From top to bottom the penguins I colored are on: 1. Copic, 2. Neenah, 3. Hammermill. I don't think this is bad paper, and I fully intend to try and use my ream before replentishing my paper supply. Time will tell. I've heard people say this is a duplicate paper of the Copic. It is definitely not!If price is a concern, definitely try this. I still believe this is excellent paper for the cost. I also believe if you do cards, enjoy the Neenah! But if your entire works of art are done with Copics...invest in the Copic paper!5
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Hammermill Cardstock, 80 lb, 216 GSM, Premium Color Copy, 8.5x11-8 Pack (2000 Sheets) - 100 Bright, Made In The USA Card Stock