Fisher Space Pen
Fisher Space Pen - 400BCL-NASAMB Matte Black Bullet Space Pen with Matte Black Clip & NASA Meatball Logo - BallPoint Pen
Free shipping in Italy for orders from 69 euros
Since 1977 in the heart of Milano
Official Dealer Istituto Poligrafico e Zecca dello Stato
Professional Gold Operator (OPO)
Bank of Italy authorization n° 500823
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For over 50 years, Fisher Space Pen has been proud to have their technology approved and used on every crewed flight into space since 1967 with NASA. Today, space exploration is achieving unimaginable accomplishments, while NASA is continuing to push the envelope of what is possible, in space. Finally, the fans have the chance to collect their first Bullet Space Pen donning the NASA Meatball logo!
When closed, Bullet Space Pens are the perfect size to carry in your wallet, pocket, purse, car glove box, organizer, or toolbox.
When open, it's a full-sized, evenly balanced writing instrument.
The original Bullet Space Pen was conceived in July of 1948. Paul Fisher was soon machining a new pen design shaped from solid aluminum. It became our first Fisher ballpoint pen, the 400 Bullet Pen, and arguably the most popular pen of the twentieth century.
This pen is now all brass with a matte black finish with an American Flag Emblem.
Cited as an outstanding example of industrial art, the classic design of the Fisher Bullet Pen has been exhibited for years in the New York Museum of Modern Art.
The Bullet's timeless styling has been the topic of many art books and magazine articles.
Often imitated, but never duplicated, the Fisher Bullet continues to be Fisher's most popular pen.
Fisher Space Pen’s Sealed Pressurized Ink Cartridge.
- Style: Cap Slides On & Off
- Finish: Matte Black with Clip
- Length: Open - 5.25" Closed - 3.75"
- Cartridge: Fisher Pressurized PR4, Black Ink, Medium Point
- Packaging: Moonscape Gift Box and an Astronaut Sleeve
Each Fisher Space Pen will write upside down - at any angle, underwater, through grease, in extreme temperatures (-30 to +250 degrees F), on almost any surface, three times longer than the average pen, and of course in the gravity-free vacuum of space.