DYMO 达美 标签机 带3条DYMO标签胶带 入门套件 预装3/8inch*12foot标签 适合家庭、DIY和手工制作
- Ergonomically designed for ease of use and modern look. Intuitive turn and click labeling system.
- Prints letters, numbers and symbols with an extra degree of comfort and convenience.
- No batteries needed. Stands on workbench or desk.
- Includes one pre-loaded12-foot by 3/8-inch wide embossing tape.
DYM12966 - Organizer Xpress Pro Light-Duty Plastic Embosser for 3/8 Tapes
DYMO Embossing Label Maker with 3 DYMO Label Tapes, Organizer Xpress Pro Label Maker Starter Kit, Ergonomic Design, for Home, DIY and Crafting
Perfect for scrap-booking, DIY gifting, home organization, and so much moreaker for homeowners and DIY enthusiasts. Featuring an intuitive turn-and-click labeling system, this embossing label maker prints fun, easy to cut labels. Explore your artistic side and use DYMO embossing labels to enhance your scrapbooks, photo albums or DIY projects maybe even your craft cupboard or closet! With DYMO, its easy to keep organized and have fun doing it.
- Lightweight, portable, handheld embossing label maker
- Easy create labels with an intuitive turn-and-click system
- Customize labels with 49 characters of text, numbers, and symbols
- Perfect for scrapbooking, DIY gifting, home organization, and so much more
- Embossing labels available in a variety of colors
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When I saw the output from this DYMO, I thought I was mis-remembering what the output from this kind of label maker looked like. So I bought a ROTEX 880 for twenty one ninety nine (incl shipping) from eBay. I just received it, put tape in it (I used one of the extra rolls of black tape that came with the Dymo) and the output of the ROTEX 880 is exactly what I had hoped for. (See attached photo.)
The DYMO is a lightweight plastic thing. That wouldn't be a problem if it stamped a quality tape.
The bad reviews are in my opinion mostly user error. Except of course for the ones where the machine is broken.
Once I select the character I want, I use both hands to squeeze the trigger and hold for a couple of seconds before releasing and the embossing comes out very nicely.
-The labels are definitely on the smaller side, smaller than I thought but they still work great for labeling smaller items. If you’re labeling larger things you might want to spring for the larger model. Or even if you’re just more spendy than me, the larger seemed too expensive for me.
-The labels have really good stickiness. It takes me forever to take the back off but that’s because I have very short nails and very bad coordination.
-It doesn’t feel sturdy. The label maker is very lightweight and feels cheap. If I dropped it on hard flooring I think it might break altogether or maybe that the back cover where the tape loads might pop off for good since it feels delicate. For the price I don’t mind, I don’t expect it to last forever and when it does break I will buy another one.
If you look at my SAMPLE 1 in my pictures you can see that you should definitely put a space AFTER your last character or the label gets cut too short.
If you look at SAMPLE 2 you can see that white shadow on the upper left corner. If you don’t want that marking on your label, put a space BEFORE your first character and AFTER your last character.
If you look at SAMPLE 3, you can see it’s not as clearly embossed as when I use two hands to squeeze the trigger.
UPDATE: I first bought the xPress Pro, it works well, now I have the Office Mate II, it also works just fine, but with larger more square font!! See attatched photo, the real difference between the two models are $$ and font size. The one on the top "CELINE" is from office mate II, bottom label "dymo" is from exPress Pro. Because Office Mate has a tape advancing feed knob, so there is no "space" on the wheel.
A couple of tips based on the bad reviews I read:
-I found pressing down really hard on the clamp made the letters worse. Just squeeze the clamp until it clicks and the letters will come out fine.
-When cutting your label, i pressed down halfway first to get better spacing between the last letter and the end of the label, before clamping all the way down to cut the strip.