Free: NEW CUTE SMALL ENVELOPE PATCH IRON ON ADHESIVE CLOTHING ACCESSORIES - Sewing - Listia.com Auctions for Free Stuff

FREE: NEW CUTE SMALL ENVELOPE PATCH IRON ON ADHESIVE CLOTHING ACCESSORIES

NEW CUTE SMALL ENVELOPE PATCH IRON ON ADHESIVE CLOTHING ACCESSORIES
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Description

The listing, NEW CUTE SMALL ENVELOPE PATCH IRON ON ADHESIVE CLOTHING ACCESSORIES has ended.

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3 x 2.3 iNCHES


An envelope is a common packaging item, usually made of thin flat material. It is designed to contain a flat object, such as a letter or card.

Traditional envelopes are made from sheets of paper cut to one of three shapes: a rhombus, a short-arm cross or a kite. These shapes allow for the creation of the envelope structure by folding the sheet sides around a central rectangular area. In this manner, a rectangle-faced enclosure is formed with an arrangement of four flaps on the reverse side. When the folding sequence is such that the last flap to be closed is on a short side it is referred to in commercial envelope manufacture as a pocket - a format frequently employed in the packaging of small quantities of seeds. Although in principle the flaps can be held in place by securing the topmost flap at a single point (for example with a wax seal), generally they are pasted or gummed together at the overlaps. They are most commonly used for enclosing and sending mail (letters) through a prepaid-postage postal system. Window envelopes have a hole cut in the front side that allows the paper within to be seen. They are generally arranged so that the receiving address printed on the letter is visible, saving the sender from having to duplicate the address on the envelope itself. The window is normally covered with a transparent or translucent film to protect the letter inside, as was first designed by Americus F. Callahan in 1901 and patented the following year.[2] In some cases, shortages of materials or the need to economize resulted in envelopes that had no film covering the window.[citation needed] One innovative process, invented in Europe about 1905, involved using hot oil to saturate the area of the envelope where the address would appear. The treated area became sufficiently translucent for the address to be readable. As of 2009 there is no international standard for window envelopes, but some countries
Questions & Comments
Original
Why are you listing an iron-on patch with the description of an envelope from Wikipedia for the equivalent of $111? Is your decimal point in the wrong place?
Mar 4th, 2021 at 12:17:17 PM PST by
Original
Different online stores provide different strengths and services. We encourage you to shop where you feel most comfortable. Thanks


We apologize that our service does not satisfy your expectations. We are truly sorry to hear that your standard is not met with our business.
Mar 4th, 2021 at 1:18:04 PM PST by

NEW CUTE SMALL ENVELOPE PATCH IRON ON ADHESIVE CLOTHING ACCESSORIES is in the Crafts | Sewing category