Never lose your keys again with a custom key ring. Create your own or choose from thousands of cute and cool designs. The sturdy clasp keeps keys together securely, and holds up well through daily wear-and-tear.
Diameter: 5.7 cm (2.25"), great for hand bags and pockets. Depth: 0.5 cm (0.2") Weight: 7.1 g (0.25 oz)
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Designer Tip: To ensure the highest quality print, please note this product’s customisable design area measures 5.7 cm x 5.7 cm (2.25" x 2.25"). For best results please add 0.16 cm (1/16") bleed.
1000's more vintage prints available, visit out main site at http://www.jnniepce.com/ Plates 1-10 All Plates Plate 1 (bat, butterfly, moth) Plate 2 (two humans) Plate 3 (two humans) Plate 4 (animal skin, massive animal) Plate 5 (bat, butterfly, moth) Plate 6 (animal hide, skin, rug) Plate 7 (human heads, faces) Plate 8 (pink: animal) Plate 9 (orange: human) Plate 10 (blue: crab, lobster, spider) The Rorschach test also known as the Rorschach inkblot test or simply as an Inkblot test) is a method of psychological evaluation in which subjects' perceptions of inkblots are recorded and then analysed using, depending on the psychologist, intuitive insight, complex scientifically derived algorithms, or both. Some psychologists use this test to try to examine the personality characteristics and emotional functioning of their patients. It has been employed in diagnosing underlying thought disorder and differentiating psychotic from nonpsychotic thinking in cases where the patient is reluctant to admit openly to psychotic thinking. The test takes its name from that of its creator, Swiss psychologist Hermann Rorschach. The ten inkblots The ten inkblots of the Rorschach test printed in Rorschach's Rorschach Test - Psychodiagnostic Plates (Hogrefe, 1927, ISBN: 3-456-82605-2), together with the most frequent responses for either the whole image or the most prominent detail (according to Samuel Beck). They have been in the public domain in Hermann Rorschach's native Switzerland, since at least 1992 (70 years after his death), according to Swiss copyright law. They are also in the public domain under United States copyright law based on when they were first created and published (before 1923).