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Delta Dolcevita Oro Medium Rollergraphic

Delta Dolcevita Oro Media Nonstop Rollerball Pen - 5
Delta Dolcevita Oro Media Nonstop Rollerball Pen - 5 Delta Dolcevita Oro Media Nonstop Rollerball Pen - 3 Delta Dolcevita Oro Media Nonstop Rollerball Pen - 2 Delta Dolcevita Oro Media Nonstop Rollerball Pen - 1 Delta Dolcevita Oro Media Nonstop Rollerball Pen - 4

$266.49

£210.00

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Essential info

  • Hallmarked Sterling silver trim
  • Platinum plated clip and fittings
  • Accepts standard cartridge type
  • May be filled from an inkwell using the converter supplied
  • Delta's trademark pearlised orange resin barrel and cap
  • Engraved detailing on cap
  • Each piece individually numbered
  • Diameter: 14mm
  • Length: 118mm
  • Length capped: 134mm
  • Length posted: 160mm

Description

The orange pearlised resin of the Dolcevita range has become synonymous with Delta, who have now produced this all orange collection called Oro.

The traditional values of craftsmanship and quality for which Delta are renown are utilised with this orange resin to produce a modern pen making a real statement, which can't be ignored.

The Dolcevita Oro Medium is available as a fountain pen, ink-refillable rollerball (non-stop roller) and ballpen.

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Questions (1)

Re: Delta Dolcevita Oro Rollergraphic: I am unclear about refills. Most rollerballs just use a refill which comprises the ink plus the point. This pen seems to work differently. Am I right in thinking that the writing point is kept and the Delta fountain pen ink cartridge changed, similar to a fountain pen. It seems that a converter is supplied so that bottled ink can be used instead of a cartridge. Have I got it right, please?

Asked by RON HAVENHAND

Yes - you have it right. There are a couple of brands that have started to do this - Visconti - call it a 'rollergraphic' - we started using this as they were the first, and also Delta - who call it a 'non-stop roller'.

Basically they accept either a standard short cartridge - the most commonly available cartridge, or a converter if you prefer to use bottled ink - this gives you the advantage of being able to use a whole range of colours rather than the standard blue or black that rollerball pens are generally available in.

You are correct in that the writing point is kept - as you would with a fountain pen, although due to the nature of the thing they don't last forever and will have to be replaced periodically.

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