Qufu Jade Konrad Flex Nib Fountain Pen by Noodler's Ink® [piston fill]
The Noodler's Konrad Flex fountain pen has a flexible nib that can lay down standard lines or wetter artistic lines, which makes it ideal for both beginners and advanced fountain pen users. It is a piston-filling pen inspired by the state-of-the-art piston mechanisms engineered in Germany during the postwar period, when Germany was led by Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. The pen sports a classic 1950s style, with the simple body accented by the shiny clip and cap band. The feed and nib are original Noodler's designs. Unlike plastic feeds, the Konrad's hand-made ebonite feed can be heat-set to fit a multitude of vintage and contemporary nibs, and a seasoned user can adjust flow to suit his personal style. The nib is stainless steel tipped with platinum group metals, and the body is made of a biodegradable celluloid derivative which is warmer to the touch than regular plastic. This versatile pen is affordable and maintenance (for instance, cleaning the pen or replacing the seals) is a cinch. You can easily disassemble and reassemble it on your own and maintenance supplies can be found at a hardware store. Take this eco-friendly, user-friendly pen for a spin and see what you can do with it!
The "Konrad" series has a "screw-piston fill" mechanism and its size is between Nib Creaper and Ahab Flex series.
Genuine product from Noodler’s Ink. Buy from Authorized retail dealer only and with confidence. Brand new product, quality guaranteed by Noodler's Ink.
As a certified retailer for Noodler's Ink® I am able to only list their products at their recommended MSRP. Other certified retailers of this manufacturer are given the exact same guidelines. Should you see prices under the MSRP, I would caution you as to whether or not you are receiving an item from a certified retailer of this manufacturer. Purchasing items from non-certified retailers may invalidated your guarantee. However, only the manufacturer can address that issue with certainly. Remember buying below MSRP may not actually represent a "savings".