The Archival Methods O Binder Box combines the protection of an archival quality, metal edged box with the utility and convenience of a ring binder. The box is well-suited for acid free photo storage, filing and storing. Can also be used for genealogical records and other collections one might otherwise store in binders. The BinderBox lends itself to "active storage" of collections that are archived but are open to researchers or students.
These gloves are comfortable to wear and long-wearing. You can select from medium weight cotton or light weight nylon. Cotton is available in two sizes andthe nylon in five size. They are machine washable.
This 12-pack of bleached, large medium-weight white cotton inspection gloves from archival methods prevents oil from contacting artwork or documents. These comfortable gloves feature a hemmed wrist and are machine washable
The archival methods onyx portfolio boxes are often the best choice where presentation is as important a factor as storage and protection. This is particularly applicable for photographs, prints and similar art work that are in what we might call live storage, regularly presented or viewed but safely housed in between. Portfolio boxes have the appeal of being "lockers" that converts to a "stage." ruggedly constructed and well sealed, archival methods portfolio boxes flip open to provide a handsome, complimentary background that enhances and frames the contained works.
Tracing Your Pre-Victorian Ancestors is the ideal handbook for family historians whose research has reached back to the early nineteenth century and are finding it difficult to go further. John Wintrip guides readers through all the steps they can take in order to delve even more deeply into the past. Carrying research through to earlier periods is more challenging because church registers recorded less information than civil registration records and little census data is available. Researchers often encounter obstacles they don't know how to overcome. But, as this book demonstrates, greater understanding of the sources and the specific records within them, along with a wider knowledge of the historical context, often allows progress to be made. Most important, John Wintrip concentrates on how to do the research – on the practical steps that can be taken in order to break through these barriers. He looks at online services, archives and their catalogues, factors that can influence the outcome of research, wider family relationships, missing ancestors and mistaken identity. Throughout the book he emphasizes the process of research and the variety of resources and search tools that can be used.
Application: Excellent for interleaving prints, drawings, maps and for protecting artifacts and collectibles. Archival Tissue is widely used by both major museums and private individuals to wrap gowns, wedding dresses, historic uniforms and other textile items. Features: A high-quality archival tissue paper for interleaving and wrapping. It is acid-and lignin-free, and thin for easy folding, padding or crumpling without hard edges. It is buffered with calcium carbonate for added protection against acid migration. The Buffered Tissue is available in packages of 480 sheets or 1,000 ft. long rolls in various widths. An Un-Buffered Archival Tissue is also available in rolls that are 24" wide x 1000 ft. long (item #45-2400). This Un-Buffered Tissue should be used in applications where the use of calcium carbonate buffering is not advised. This tissue was designed to be used for protecting protein-based textiles such as silk and wool, and for certain photographic prints such as cyanotypes (blue prints) or those made using the dye-transfer process.
These gloves are comfortable to wear and will prevent naturally occurring finger oils from contacting your artwork, documents or collectibles. Micro Dot gloves are a heavy-weight cotton with micro dots on the fingers and palm area of the gloves. This is important when handling objects that could slip with standard inspection gloves. All are machine washable (air drying is recommended to prevent shrinkage).
The archival method drop front box is perfect for storage of prints, photos, art and similar mounted or unmounted documents that are best stored flat. This style of box is also well-suited for digital prints musical scores, pamphlets, letters and newspapers.
Without economic history, economics runs the risk of being too abstract or parochial, of failing to notice precedents, trends and cycles, of overlooking the long-run and thus misunderstanding ‘how we got here’. Recent financial and economic crises illustrate spectacularly how the economics profession has not learnt from its past.This important and unique book addresses this problem by demonstrating the power of historical thinking in economic research. Concise chapters guide economics lecturers and their students through the field of economic history, demonstrating the use of historical thinking in economic research, and advising them on how they can actively engage with economic history in their teaching and learning.Blum and Colvin bring together important voices in the field to show readers how they can use their existing economics training to explore different facets of economic history. Each chapter introduces a question or topic, historical context or research method and explores how they can be used in economics scholarship and pedagogy. In a century characterised to date by economic uncertainty, bubbles and crashes, An Economist’s Guide to Economic History is essential reading.For further information visit http://www.blumandcolvin.org