A tie bar screams class and sophistication and is an excellent addition to any man's wardrobe. They were very popular in earlier years and are enjoying a resurgence in popularity. Whether it's for Christmas, a birthday, a wedding, or just to butter up the boss, a tie bar is the perfect gift for any man in your life!
Are you the type of person who enjoys a good algebra challenge? Do you like solving vector calculus while you wait for the bus? If so, the Sine Wave Tie Bar is right for you! Show off your love of all things mathmatical and look great while doing it! If you don't like sine, give the cosine wave tie bar a look. You can also get the Sine Wave Tie Bar in plastic rather than metal
Model Version History:
1.0: Original upload and print (as seen in images).
1.1: Widened the front horizontal runner to improve stability.
If you like my designs, please don't forget to comment and share! :) You can also check out my blog to get updates on my progress on new designs or enter any of the contests I'll be running now and again!
How to care for your tie bar:
If cared for properly, a tie bar will last many, many years. These are a few basic tips to ensure that your tie bar stands the test of time.
- Try not to flex the tie bar too often. When you receive your tie bar you will have to bend the arm to fit. Oftentimes, you only have to do this once and from there on out it will be close enough between different shirt and tie pairings. However, if you were to continue to bend it, eventually the stress on the metal would cause it to break.
- Keep them clean and polished. If your tie bar is printed in silver, over time it will begin to tarnish. A little silver polish will have it looking new in no time!
- Watch out for snags. Due to the nature of the "Strong & Flexible" plastics, tie bars printed in these will be a little rough and may catch on the fine silk fibres of a tie. You just have to be careful putting it on. Detail plastics and metal materials result in a smoother finish.
A note on renders: Please bear in mind that some of the product images may be computer generated 3D renders (they will be captioned as "Render"). Due to the small amount of variability inherent in 3D printing, the product you receive will differ somewhat from the images. For instance, the interior will not receive the same degree of polish that is seen in the renders. I am experimenting with how to simulate this but I'm not there yet. For an idea of what I mean, please have a look at this page.