- Accepts Etsy gift cards
A good example of chaos, or at least apparent chaos, arising out of order.
The basis of the pattern is four stars, growing in size, imposed on each other. They have, successively, 3,5,8 and 13 petals. Once the set of four is complete they are copied, enlarged and placed behind. Then again.
The fact that the numbers are co-prime - they don't share any factors - means that the 'petals' never overlap precisely, simply interact in a variety of different ways around the circle, creating the appearance of chaos.
And this one is blue because it COLD today.
The second photo is a simple outline of the four stars plus some alternative colour schemes.
Designed by David Lawrence, d/dx art prints are created on 315 gsm Canson Infinity Museum Rag produced at the centuries-old Arches paper mill in France. This superb art paper is acid-free and uses no optical brighteners to degrade over time. Ultrachrome K3 inks provide vivid colours which will last without fading for many decades in normal conditions. The robustness of the paper makes DIY framing a simple matter.
The prints are standard European A4 (210*297mm) or A3 (297*420) in size and are unframed. They are packed flat in crystal envelopes with cardboard stiffener and posted in a rigid container via Royal Mail first class.
We accept credit card, debit card, etsy gift cards, and PayPal payments through Etsy.
We post items wherever possible within 2 working days. Prints are posted in rigid boxes via Royal Mail (First Class within the UK).
Just contact me within: 14 days of delivery
Ship items back to me within: 30 days of delivery
But please contact me if you have any problems with your order.
Because of the nature of these items, unless they arrive damaged or defective, I can't accept returns for:
In the unlikely event that there is a flaw in your print we are happy to exchange it or refund the price on return. In the event of damage in transit, it helps if you can provide photographic or other evidence so that we can claim from Royal Mail.
The colours you are seeing on your monitor are inevitably not precisely the colours you would see if you were looking at the same design in printed form. There is simply no way around that, since the internet places limits on the range of colours that can be displayed and, even if that were not the case, every monitor is subtly (sometimes wildly!) different in the way it displays colours.
But you can be reassured that the quality of our equipment is such that colours and quality are consistent over time and the print you receive will be identical to other prints sold in galleries and art fairs to buyers who have every opportunity to handle and assess them.