Who cares,

He is sharing his knowledge.


That seems terribly inconvenient


what are you talking about? i learned about the wonderful world of science, galaxies, rotmg, and staplers


I think you just dodged my statement,

You must have high speed


yes i am fast i think


Sanic speed?

Or keemstar speed?


like…wat is keemstar speed? and a maxed ninja is like sanic speed


I would post a link to show you keemstar speed but I think the fact I’m on Mobil will mess things up.

Worth a try though:


What am I watching?


Keemstar being fast as fuk boiiiiiiiiiiii


Guess what?
I don’t own a stapler.


Liked for being post n°69


oh god I just realised xD

my grammar got worse after I got on my computer








Ok so if your confused, AQA (an exam board) released a strange mock paper - It’s a biology paper made in 2016 which had questions that had almost NOTHING to do with biology what so ever - The people who took it were frustrated, but the exam board did nothing about it.

I happened to get this mock, and tbh, it was hilarious to just ser it for myself.


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

A modern office stapler

A spring-loaded stapler
A stapler is a mechanical device that joins pages of paper or similar material by driving a thin metal staple through the sheets and folding the ends. Staplers are widely used in government, business, offices, homes and schools.[1]

The word “stapler” can actually refer to a number of different devices of varying uses. In addition to joining paper sheets together, staplers can also be used in a surgical setting to join tissue together with surgical staples to close a surgical wound (much in the same way as sutures).[2]

Typically, most staplers are used to join multiple sheets of paper. Paper staplers come in two distinct types: manual and electric. Manual staplers are normally hand-held, although models that are used while set on a desk or other surface are not uncommon. Electric staplers exist in a variety of different designs and models. Their primary operating function is to join large numbers of paper sheets together in rapid succession. Some electric staplers can join up to 20 sheets at a time.[3]

A staple gun is usually a heavier duty, hand-held device; it can be strictly manual or pneumatic. Typical staplers are a third-class lever.

Contents [hide]
1 History
1.1 The Modern Stapler
2 Industry
3 Methods
4 Surgical staplers
5 Types
6 See also
7 References
8 External links
The first known stapler was made in the 18th century in France for King Louis XV. Each staple was inscribed with the insignia of the royal court, as required.[4] The growing uses of paper in the 19th century created a demand for an efficient paper fastener.[5]

A McGill stapler
In 1866, George McGill received U.S. patent 56,587 [6] for a small, bendable brass paper fastener that was a precursor to the modern staple. In 1867, he received U.S. patent 67,665[7] for a press to insert the fastener into paper. He showed his invention at the 1876 Centennial Exhibition in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, and continued to work on these and other various paper fasteners throughout the 1880s. In 1868 a patent was also taken out for a stapler in England by C.H.Gould. As well, also in 1868, Albert Kletzker of St Louis, MO patented a device to staple paper.

In 1877 Henry R. Heyl filed patent number 195,603 for the first machines to both insert and clinch a staple in one step,[8] and for this reason some consider him the inventor of the modern stapler. In 1876 and 1877 Heyl also filed patents for the Novelty Paper Box Manufacturing Co of Philadelphia,PA,[9] However, the N. P. B. Manufacturing Co.'s inventions were to be used to staple boxes and books.

The first machine to hold a magazine of many pre-formed staples came out in 1878.

On February 18, 1879, George McGill received patent 212,316[10] for the McGill Single-Stroke Staple Press, the first commercially successful stapler. This device weighed over two and a half pounds and loaded a single 1/2 inch wide wire staple, which it could drive through several sheets of paper.

The first published use of the word “stapler” to indicate a machine for fastening papers with a thin metal wire was in an advertisement in the American Munsey’s Magazine in 1901.[5]

In the early 1900s, several devices were developed and patented that punched and folded papers to attach them to each other without a metallic clip. The Clipless Stand Machine (made in North Berwick) sold from 1909 into the 1920s. It cut a tongue in the paper that it folded back and tucked in. Bump’s New Model Paper Fastener used a similar cutting and weaving technology.

The Modern Stapler[edit]
In 1941 the type of paper stapler that is the most common in use today was developed: the four way paper stapler. With the four way, the operator could either use the stapler to staple papers to wood or cardboard, or used to staple like pliers for bags, or the normal way with the head positioned a small distance above the stapling plate. The stapling plate is known as the anvil. The anvil often has two settings: the first, and by far most common, is the reflexive setting, also known as the “primary” or “permanent” setting. It is used to staple papers which are not expected to need separation. If rotated 180° or slid to its second position, the anvil will be set on the sheer setting, also known as “secondary”, “temporary”, or “straight”. Stapling with this setting will result in more-weakly secured papers, but a staple that is much easier to remove. The use of the second setting is almost never seen, however, due to the prevalence of staple removers and the general lack of knowledge about its use.[11] Some simple modern staplers feature a fixed anvil that lacks the sheer position.

Modern staplers continue to evolve and adapt to the changing habits of users. Less-effort, or easy-squeeze / use staplers, for example, make use of different leverage efficiencies to reduce the amount of force the user need apply. As a result, these staplers tend to be used in work environments where repetitive, large stapling jobs are routine.

Some modern desktop staplers make use of Flat Clinch technology. With Flat Clinch staplers, the staple legs first pierce the paper and are then bent over and pressed absolutely flat against the paper – doing away with the two-setting anvil commonly used and making use of a recessed stapling base in which the legs are folded. Accordingly, staples do not have sharper edges exposed and lead to flatter stacking of paper – saving on filing and binder space.

In 2012, $80 million worth of staplers were sold in the US.[12] The dominant US manufacturer is Swingline.


An exploded view drawing
Permanent fastening binds items by driving the staple through the material and into an anvil, a small metal plate that bends the ends, usually inward. On most modern staplers, the anvil rotates or slides to change between bending the staple ends inward for permanent stapling or outward for pinning (see below). Clinches can be standard, squiggled, flat, or rounded completely adjacent to the paper to facilitate neater document stacking.

Pinning temporarily binds documents or other items, often cloth or clothing for sewing. To pin, the anvil slides or rotates so that the staple bends outwards instead of inwards. Some staplers pin by bending one leg of the staple inwards and the other outwards. The staple binds the item with relative security, but is easily removed.

Tacking fastens objects to surfaces, such as bulletin boards or walls. A stapler that can tack has a base that folds back out of the way so staples drive directly into an object rather than fold against the anvil.

Saddle staplers have an inverted “V”-shaped saddle for stapling pre-fold sheets to make booklets.

Stapleless staplers, invented in 1910, are a means of stapling that punches out a small flap of paper and weaves it through a notch. A more recent alternative method avoids the resulting hole by crimping the pages together with serrated metal teeth instead.

Surgical staplers[edit]
Main article: Surgical staple
Surgeons can use surgical staplers in place of sutures to close the skin, or during surgical anastomosis. A surgical stapler doesn’t resemble a standard stapler, as it has no anvil. Surgical staples are commonly preshaped into an “M”. Pressing the stapler into the skin and applying pressure onto the handle bends the staple through the skin and into the fascia, until the two ends almost meet in the middle to form a rectangle.

Staplers are commonly used intra-operatively during bowel resections in colorectal surgery. Often these staplers have an integral knife which, as the staples deploy, cuts through the bowel and maintains the aseptic field. The staples, made from surgical steel, are typically supplied in disposable sterilized cartridges.


A long reach stapler is used to staple items such as booklets.

A booklet stapler that rotates 90 degrees for vertical or horizontal stapling.

Clipless Stand Machine.

Heavy-duty foot-activated electric stapler.

Skin stapler

Surgical stapler
See also[edit]
Look up stapler in Wiktionary, the free dictionary.
Office Space, a 1999 comedy where a stapler is one of the plot objects
Staple remover
Jump up ^ Eric Limer. “Is Fashion-Conscious Design the Future of the Stapler?”. Gizmodo. Gawker Media.
Jump up ^ “staple”. Merriam-Webster Dictionary.
Jump up ^ “X-ACTO Electric Stapler – Desktop Staplers – Electric Staplers:”. Retrieved 2011-11-10.
Jump up ^ “The History of the Stapler”. Archived from the original on 2007-08-31.
^ Jump up to: a b “Antique Staplers & Other Paper Fasteners”. Early Office Museum. Retrieved 2006-03-10.
Jump up ^ “View the Patent”. Retrieved 2010-06-10.
Jump up ^ “View the Patent”. Retrieved 2010-06-10.
Jump up ^ “View the Patent”. Retrieved 2010-06-10.
Jump up ^ “View the Patent”. Retrieved 2010-06-10.
Jump up ^ “View the Patent”. Retrieved 2010-06-10.
Jump up ^ “Four Way Stapler tacks, pins or works like pliers” Popular Mechanics, July 1941 article middle of page 40
Jump up ^ Korkki, Phyllis (23 March 2013). “The Attachment That Still Makes Noise”. The New York Times. Retrieved 25 March 2013.
External links[edit]
Media related to Staplers at Wikimedia Commons
Categories: FastenersPackaging machineryStationeryFrench inventions
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Okay then xD, strange, I thought I would have heard of something like that.


Y’know, maybe I’ll just begin silently moving all of this guy’s off-topic posts into this thread.


What if

multiple stutter

Now hear me out

What if, we just had an off topic thread.

That’s holds shitposts?

and call it the shitbank!

Actually no, uhhh, the ‘Off topic bank?’

Ehh idk


I prefer to ask the question “What if we had a Cellar? And it holds Whines? Oh, what could we call it…”


Cellar whines!

Get on it