Posts tagged as:

fibers

Post image for Fibers.com release a massive IT crowd t-shirt infographic

Fibers.com have made a bit of a habit of creating infographics based upon geeky TV shows, and when someone suggested a few weeks back that they should do an IT Crowd infographic I thought it would be a winner, especially since guys like me had already done most of the legwork in terms of finding which shirts were available to be bought and where. It’s a real pity that there’s not going to be more episodes made (I think I read somewhere that a Christmas special was a possibility, but I’ve heard nothing about that for a while), but better to go out on a high than to drag things out until the show is past it’s sell-by date.

Roy’s T-Shirts from The IT Crowd

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Post image for More than you wanted to know about Sheldon from Big Bang Theory’s t-shirts

Fibers.com have put together this fantastic infograhpic detailing the shirts worn by Sheldon Cooper in The Big Bang Theory. This is definitely a step up from their previous infographics and it would be cool to see more like it.

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Celebrate No Shave November with an awesome Novembeard t-shirt. Featured on Fibers.com, this original Novembeard shirt is perfect for explaining your beardy-self to co-workers or grocery store clerks.

Andy: Thanks for the submission!

This post was submitted by Melody Stone.

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t-shirt blogger advice

Print-on-demand service Fibers have put together a really good guide telling their t-shirt designers (though the advice applies to anyone) about the best practises that they can use when contacting t-shirt bloggers to get their designs written about by guys like me.

The main takeaways are very sensible; have a good promo picture, write clearly and plainly making things simple for the blogger, offer them an incentive like a coupon code or maybe a free t-shirt, and don’t expect them to respond immediately, or perhaps even at all.

I should have something comprehensive like this myself and I’ll think about putting something together because I think it would be very useful. Of course, it needs to be read for it to be useful and in my experience with the submissions I receive most people just do what they want anyway and don’t necessarily follow any of the instructions on a site (my number one request is that people address me by name and it often isn’t met, so I know people are just sending out a form e-mail, and if they don’t give me that shred of respect why should I bother with their pitch?), but hopefully this information will get through to a few people.

Guide to Submitting Designs to t-shirt blogs

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