Custom Football Decals | Helmet Decals
True Helmet Decal Material – 20 mil
Our proprietary formulation of materials is thick, conforming to helmets and easy to apply. They are formulated to conform to the curve of your helmet and can “take a hit.”
Material for Major Universities
Our decals are manufactured for major NCAA college programs all over the US. You can be certain that you are buying the best material possible for your college, school, youth or pop warner football team!
When you choose a helmet decal manufacturer, it is important that they are not using cut vinyl, that will not conform properly to the helmets and will peel and bubble.
We make football helmet decals in many styles. Some common ones include:
• Standard Side Decals
• True Chrome Decals
• Oversized Decals & Patterns
• Bronco, Panther, Revolution, Tapered, Titan & Warrior Stripes
• Multi-color “single piece” stripes
• Award Decals, for player reward
• Die-Cut Letters
• Die-Cut & Punch-Out Numbers
• Name Strip Decals
• Conference Decals. ….. & More
Color Chart (click on the image)
Monitor colors can vary. Upon request, we can send you a color chart in the mail to verify your choice. Please be very careful with golds/yellows. These are our most confused colors.
Because every company has different names for colors, do not assume that colors with the same names will match from vendor to vendor.
Standard Production Time
Your stickers will typically ship in 3 to 5 business days after artwork approval and payment or school treasurer purchase order receipt. However, during February/March and August/September, production times can increase slightly. Rush production may be available at an additional charge. Ask your designer for an accurate production schedule.
3 Day Promise
SchoolPride’s 3-Day Promise: If you provide clean line art or use our stock art/ pro-style youth art, your decals will ship within 3 business days of when your order is placed.
Creative Design, Quality Construction
We design and manufacture high-quality, custom decal products. We use your team name, colors and mascot to create the look that you want. Don’t settle for boiler-plate decals. Get a unique look that you can be proud of.
At SchoolPride®, “Design is the Difference.” We want to create a signature product for your school, club, group or team.
We will supply a quote for your project which includes shipping/freight to your location, so that you can prepare your purchase order and know your total out of pocket cost for your products.
No Design, Set-up or Die-Cut Fees!
Remember, at SchoolPride®, we do not charge any Design, Set-up or Die-Cut Fees and we always have low minimums! Our low online pricing includes everything but shipping, so that you can feel confident knowing the exact price of your order. Sales tax is charged on all Ohio customers, unless an Ohio Blanket Tax Exempt form is provided prior to shipment.
Shipping with Tracking
Most of our helmet decals are custom manufactured just for you. Therefore, we only ship UPS to provide tracking to you and delivery confirmation to us.
We may be able to ship small quantities of stock award decals via the USPS at a lower cost. However, all custom orders need to have tracking available.
APO – DPO – FPO
We ship to these US addresses using the proper customs forms. Tracking is not available.
We ship internationally using the United State Postal Service. Tracking is not available and speed is often determined by the customs process in the customer’s country. Priority and Express mail is available. Ask your designer for an international shipping quote. All import duties are the responsibility of the customer.
Reward Your Players
Custom Football Helmet Award Decals |
Stock Football Helmet Award Decals &
Check out TAG Sports Sports Decals
About Decals – German Helmet Vault
Ludwig Baer the writer of the “History of the German Helmet” has unearthed some very interesting wartime documents that are really important for German helmet collectors.
I won’t post the documents here because I want to honor the copyright but if you get your hands on the book you will be able to see them.
One document dated the 12th of August 1935 explains how the SS helmet emblems should look like and that they should be oil painted onto the helmets. It states that the runic shield must be silver with black runes and the party shield or NSDAP shield must be red with white circle and black swastika.
Note that these oil painted SS shields are only observed on black Transitional helmets and that there was only a very small time frame between the painted SS decals and the actual use of decals.
Another document dated the 14th of August 1935 already speaks of CA Pocher being contracted to produce the famous CA Pocher SS runes decal.
The third document is from the 21st of March 1940 and it is this document that orders that the tricolor decal no longer should be applied to helmets.
Note that this order speaks only about tricolors and not NSDAP shields. Lot number research seems to confirm that M40’s no longer had tricolors applied , at least not by the factories producing the helmets.
The last and 4th document dated 10 October 1943 is also a treasure because it talks about the fact that decals no longer should be applied.
In this document we read that the “Beschaffstelle der Waffen SS” wrote to the “Wehrmachts-Beschaffungsamt” that it agreed to the order of removal of the decals.
We can thus safely say that all decals were ordered to be removed from October 1943 onwards. The lot number data I have collected since 2006 corroborates this.
The decals produced during the Third Reich period were printed both face up and face down and were of the waterslide kind.
Water slide decals (or slip decals) are water-mounted decals generally printed face up and rely on the dextrose corn sugar residue from the decal paper to bond the decal transfer to a surface. A water-based adhesive layer can be added to the decal to create a stronger bond or may be placed between layers of lacquer to create a durable decal transfer. The paper also has a layer of glucose film added prior to the dextrose layer which gives it the adhesion properties; the dextrose layer gives the decal the ability to slide off the paper and onto the substrate (lubricity).
Example of a face up printed Polizei decalFace down example by Huber Jordan u. Koerner
The decals were applied to the helmet by manual labour , this is why we can observe decals that are misapplied or badly placed.
Small application error noticeable on the beak , more often you will see it on the swastika
Some decals have white as base color color on top of which are printed black and/or red. Examples below.
Most others have a silver base color (also called pulver by collectors) on top of which black and blue (RLB) or green (RLB) are printed. Examples below.
Only one decal has a gold colored base namely the Kriegsmarine decal.
ET Kriegsmarine decal
Often toned Heer decals are mistakenly identified as Kriegsmarine decal , certainly a watch out if you are looking for a genuine Kriegsmarine helmet. Click here to read more about that.
WHEN TO EXPECT HELMETS WITHOUT DECALS
As explained earlier ALL combat helmets (M35, M40 and M42) would have left the factory with decals from 1935 until end of 1943.
We know a lot of M35’s were reissued to M40 specifications which meant they were overpainted and received a single decal. But some did not and are thus considered no decal helmets but they would in most case still have the decals under the paint.
M35 Reissue with both decals under the paint
Find more about reissued helmets here.
To pinpoint exactly when helmets left the factory without a decal the lot number database is a big help although depending on maker the water may still look a bit muddled and you will see that from a certain point there will be a mix of no decal and decalled helmets.
Suffice to say that a decalled helmet needs to follow the rules of that maker. So they have to have the standard accepted decal design for that maker. Late 1943 dated M42’s with reissue decals could be a problem.
For all makers except Quist M42’s are the ones that were produced from end 1943 till the end of the war without decals , Quist made M40’s almost right up to the end of the war so there will be a lot of Quist ND helmets dated 1943 and later. No M42 Quist should have decals.
Click here to go to the Lot numbers database.
M42 CKL 4462 no decalM42 CKL 2089 with decal
Personalize Sports Helmets with Removable Vinyl Decals
Spring is here and that also brings with it Softball/Baseball/T-Ball season in our house. Of course that also means lots and lots of sports equipment. Uniforms, bats, balls, gloves, bags, shoes, and helmets. All of which needs to be labeled so it doesn’t get lost. Typcially we just use sharpie to label their equipment, but their helmets is a different story. In order to make theml a little more custom, we always add their names and team logo to their helmets.
You can buy helmets already painted in team colors, or you can colored striped decals and standard Major League Baseball Logo Decals but it is a lot harder to find something custom.
Each of the girls plays ball in the local girls’ league and every year they get assigned to a new team with a new team name. The girls to get pick and so (as you can imagine) the team names for Kindergarten girls can be rather.. interesting. (The first year we played my daughter was on the “Pink Ponies” along with teams like “Sparkle shines” and “Queen Bees”
I’m pretty sure the ‘Sparkle Shines’ isn’t a logo you can pick up on Amazon.
I also had the problem that we reuse the helmets year after year so I needed a solution that would only be semi-permanant. I didn’t want to stencil or paint them.
The solution was obvious: Custom vinyl decals cut on my Silhouette Cameo. You can buy semi-permanant vinyl (Oracal 631) which will come off easily. (I even used permanent vinyl last year (Oracal 651) and, as you will see below, I was even able to get that off a year later.
Last year my eldest daughter was on a team called the Sharks. This was their logo on her helmet. (It still looks good for being thrown around the dugout for year):
I heated it up with a hair dryer, scraped it off with a razor blade and then removed the remaining residue with Goo Gone and it came completely off: This year she is on the Smashers, so I cut their logo out of vinyl (one for each side)h: And the transferred it to the helmet with dollar store contact paper:
The final product:
Of course we also added her name and jersey number:
My 5 year old’s team chose “Bear Cubs” as their team name. (Since we live in the Bay Area I am pretty sure the Cal Bears had a little bit to do with that choice)
One of the moms on the team drew up a logo for us:
I took it into photoshop, traced it:
And then cut it out of vinyl and put it on the front of the helmet: In order to make it easy to find the right helmet (and so you can see who is under the giant helmet when they are up at the plate), I also added names to the sides:
It was actually a fun little project, and only cost me a couple dollars. If you don’t have a Silhouette or Cricut machine, you can buy stock decals online.
Now if only batting practice were so easy!
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Fighter Pilots Are Taking Full Advantage Of The Air Force’s Lifted Ban On Custom Helmet Art
U.S. Air Force pilots are creating incredible personalized artwork to adorn their flying helmets. Previous strict USAF rules regarding any changes to flying helmets have been relaxed as part of a push to improve morale in squadrons and empower the more junior ranks. The result is some stunning helmet wraps that are now appearing in increasing numbers throughout the Air Force. These helmet decals are often designed to represent an individual squadron or airframe and foster esprit de corps among the aircrews that wear them.
Disgruntled officers approached then USAF Chief of Staff Gen Dave Goldfein in 2019 to seek his blessing to implement changes in regulations as part of the wider bid to help improve squadron culture and morale, thus helping to address a serious issue with retention. U.S. Naval aviators have traditionally customized their flying helmets with reflective tape, callsigns, and squadron emblems, but USAF aircrews have been prohibited from doing so in recent years due to specific Air Force Instructions, or AFIs.
Helmet wraps include callsigns and must be in good taste.
In fact, the only USAF aircrews officially allowed to apply any sort of artwork to their flying helmets were those assigned to the Air Force Demonstration Team, better known as The Thunderbirds, and from aggressor units, the latter of which were permitted to apply a small red star to their helmets. So, aircrews took their argument directly to General Goldfein, who was supportive. The official regulations would take time to change, however, the wheels were set in motion.
Initially, personnel at Holloman and Eglin Air Force Bases started working with their Major Commands (MAJCOMs) in order to receive a waiver that would mean they could bypass the official regulations. It was seen as something of a rebellious movement initially, but an increasing number of MAJCOMs issued year-long waivers that allowed the practice to continue. In fact, over 20 squadrons are now thought to be actively engaged in applying helmet wraps.
A-10C Thunderbolt II pilots at the 23rd Fighter Group at Moody Air Force Base, Georgia, started using helmet wraps in early 2020 in a bid to “help increase morale and keep pilots, aircrew flight equipment specialists and crew chiefs connected to the rich history of the ‘Flying Tigers,’” according to a USAF news release.
U.S. Navy aircrews have been customizing helmets for years.
“There’s a lot of pride that goes along with it,” said Air Force Captain Jonathan Swift, the 23rd Operations Support Squadron (OSS) Aircrew Flight Equipment (AFE) flight commander. “We’re a part of the 23rd Fighter Group, a very historic unit within the Air Force. There’s a lot of heritage that comes with that. So there’s a strong connection between putting these wraps on the helmet and that heritage that we all share.”
“These helmet wraps are emblematic of the pride we feel in who we are, what we do, how good our predecessors were and how well we continue to do our mission,” said Air Force Colonel Ryan Haden, the 23rd Fighter Group commander. Haden noticed a growing interest in helmet wraps around the Air Force and jumped at the opportunity to implement them for the 23rd. Captain Swift coordinated with a local graphics and commercial printing company to design, print and form the wraps to the HGU-55/P helmet.
U.S. Air Force/A1C Hayden Legg
An A-10 pilot with a helmet wrap on his HGU-55/P that is fitted with a Scorpion helmet mounted sight.
The 494th Fighter Squadron, the “Mighty Black Panthers,” at RAF Lakenheath in the United Kingdom was the first unit within the United States Air Forces in Europe (USAFE) MAJCOM to start adding wraps to aircrew helmets. “There are a lot of rules and paperwork that you need to go through even though you have approval from top generals,” said an F-15E pilot from the unit, identified only as Captain “Rogue.” “I saw the whole story of the helmet wrap initiative and took it upon myself to start writing a waiver to send up the chain to the USAFE MAJCOM — we were the first USAFE squadron to try anything like this.”
“Rogue” says the waiver hit roadblocks early on as some fellow officers in other departments simply weren’t aware of the initiative. “The irony was that while top generals had said yes, those in the units still had rules to follow and good reasons to say no. However, as we started to work through the details our Operations Support Squadron [OSS] commander, who essentially owns the Aircrew Flight Equipment [AFE] shop, agreed to the plans.”
“The issue is that the fighter squadron doesn’t technically own our flight gear. We — the aircrew— don’t own our helmets. While they are custom fitted to us and you are pretty much tied to that helmet, it’s not technically yours. The biggest hurdle was making sure the proposed wraps didn’t somehow damage the helmet. In fact it’s quite the reverse, it actually helps to protect it.”
“Once our OSS signed off the waiver, it went via our Operations Group commander and up to USAFE for approval. It’s great that the air force has agreed to trust us with this. There was a lot of back and forth on the actual details in the waiver, mainly the fine detail regarding which parts of the helmet can be covered by the wrap, and which parts cannot. Certain areas of the helmet are more prone to cracking, so they need to be available to be visually inspected. The wrap cannot go under the visor, and it can’t go onto the Joint Helmet Mounted Cueing System [JHMCS] part that is added to the standard HGU-55/P shell. Different MAJCOMs have different waivers, and this is an evolving project.”
A 494th Fighter Squadron F-15E pilot wearing a helmet with a custom wrap.
At Lakenheath, one of the biggest concerns was that the custom wraps might make aircrews more easily identifiable if they are deployed on combat operations. “That was well founded, but we mitigated the risk by only allowing the callsign at most — so it’s actually not that big of a deal.”
The 494th Fighter Squadron approached commercial car wrap firms in the local area and eventually found a company that could look after the design and manufacturing process. After some tests and a lot of careful refinements of measurements the first helmet wrap was completed earlier this year. “We now have close to 20 custom flight helmets in the squadron,” explains “Rogue,” adding that some aircrews have been hesitant to follow the trend. “If we go on operations it’s down to the deployed wing commander to decide whether or not we can fly combat missions with the wrap. If they said no then we can easily peel them off.”
So, what’s allowed and what isn’t? For the 494th, “Rogue” is the aptly designated approval authority. “We are going to remain very cautious, we don’t want to ruin the trust that has been put in us. Each squadron has their own guidance, and ours is that the design can be whatever the individual wants it to be, but it must be in good taste. The company puts together the design for us based on our sketch. The guys love it. We have a pilot in the squadron with the callsign “PInball.” Her helmet has an incredible chrome effect wrap. I just got my helmet done and it’s a Black Panther with a big claw rip effect.”
While some squadrons are using local firms to wrap their helmets, Brad “Scooby” Hunt has started Nugget Wraps, a company specializing in a bespoke service. Hunt told The War Zone that his motivation was to help improve morale among fighter pilots. “I tried to find a local company to wrap a helmet, but they either said no or it turned out terrible. So, one weekend I decided to try to figure out how to do it for myself. I looked at how the Navy does it, and it’s actually not a single piece, they use adhesive strips. So I went to a car shop and got some red, white and blue vinyl, and wrapped my first flying helmet.”
Some of the helmet designs from Nugget Wraps.
“More guys saw what I’d done, so I started to develop the technique and it grew from there. It took a few weeks to figure out how pilots could do it for themselves, so I nailed down the process and now if they order from me they get a video and PDF instructions for how to apply the wrap. Someone message me with details like their callsign and a theme they might like, and I can put an idea together for them. Others have sketched out the entire design. I do a quick mock-up, they will have a few tweaks, and we roll from there.”
The Nugget Wraps kit includes a base color of strips, and printed decals that are then applied — all in the type of hard-wearing vinyl that is used in car wraps or on commercial airliners. The do-it-yourself helmet kit can be mailed to the aircrews to apply themselves. Hunt says he is expanding into other areas and has just started doing vinyl printed A-10 ladder door art.
The helmet wrap phenomenon is gathering pace — and the feeling in the USAF pilot community is that this really is going to become a big thing. The initial one-year waiver that was granted by the MAJCOMs expired in October 2020, but this has now evolved into an indefinite waiver that will last until the official regulations catch up.
The USAF’s F-15, F-16, F-22, and A-10 squadrons, as well as a growing number of other air forces, are going all-out on helmet wraps. The craze has already expanded into bomber squadrons and other communities within the USAF are following suit.
F-35A pilots are trying to get waivers, too, but their helmet is significantly different and doesn’t come under the same waiver as the HGU-55/P and JHMCS. It remains to be seen if the highly-expensive F-35 Gen III Helmet Mounted Display System (HMDS) will be granted approval for similar eye-catching treatment, but word on the street is that it’s only a matter of time.
Whether or not F-35 pilots are approved to adorn their noggins with similarly impressive wraps, it’s the latest craze for USAF fighter pilots, and looks set to grow and help perpetuate that feeling of camaraderie and squadron culture that the USAF has been working so hard to promote in recent years.
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Best Custom Baseball Helmets Stickers & Decals
Best Custom Baseball Helmets Decals Online
No denying that decals are really cool. Little wonder why they are a trend at the moment. I’m sure you’ve heard and seen decals for many objects and things – cars, windows, bikes, and the likes. But baseball helmet decals are also a thing! You can transfer specific designs, pictures, quotes, and numerous patterns on your helmets. With custom baseball helmet decals you can knock it out of the park. It displays players’ and teams’ identities, adds style, color, and unique touch to helmets. Everyone from Pro baseballers to Little League players uses decals on their helmets. So, if you play for fun or you own a local or regional team, you can use custom decals for your players and the team at large. Quality decals definitely stand out. They withstand harsh weather conditions caused by the elements, and they can stick to helmets for multiple seasons. Custom helmet decals serve as accessories for your baseball helmets. They may include individual squad numbers, awards, flags, team logos, and many more depending on your preference.
What are decals?
Before we proceed to the fun aspect of DIY and the importance of having decals on helmets, it’s best to establish what decals are for those who are new to the trend. A decal is also commonly referred to as transfer. A decal is a plastic, cloth, paper, or ceramic substrate that has printed on it a pattern or image that can be moved to another surface upon contact, usually with the aid of heat or water. Although decals may be new to some, the technique has come a long way. It was invented by Simon François Ravenet, an engraver from France who later moved to England. He perfected the process and called it “décalquer” (which means to copy by tracing). By the 19th century, decals had caught the eyes of many. Now, there are decals for a whole lot of objects and things.
Why custom baseball helmet decals?
If you want to upgrade the look of your prized helmet, decals are perfect for you. After all, they help to improve the appearance of your helmet. Decals will also showcase your personality, brand, and style. For instance, if you wear jersey number “8”, you can make or order a number a decal with that same number on it. There you have it! Helmet decals are pretty impressive. They showcase team spirit and serves as a means of identification and unity. You and your squad members can make matching decals for your baseball helmets. Are you a design or art lover who also plays baseball, either pro or not? If yes, you can showcase your creative side on your helmet. Simply attach custom made helmet decals on your piece, and then you’ll definitely catch the eye of the next player or spectator. This could probably score you a point as a fan favorite. Custom batting helmet stickers can help you showcase your individual and team award. Yes, you read this, right! There’s something called award decals or award markers. Award markers are mostly used by the biggest names in college football, and those that aspire to be the best in high school football programs! Interestingly, coaches can also benefit from award decals. Imagine being that cool boss that uses mascot award decals to reward players for outstanding achievement on offense, defense, practice, game time, and much more proud moment! Baseballers are not left out, why not copy or an award decals to showcase your high school, college, regional or friendly titles? Decals also reward you with a professional look. If you play in youth baseball leagues, high schools, and universities, you can get one. It’s definitely worth it. Besides, decals add an extra pop to your baseball helmets. After all, you can opt for decals with a myriad of colors and finish. Color and material options range from Metallic Flake to Chrome, Matte Finish, and a host of others. So, why not accessorize your helmet with many options. With baseball helmets decals, you can also raise funds. Qualitative and eye-catching decals will definitely impress your fans and spectators. Make no mistake today, grab a custom helmet decal with the logo of your baseball team, squad number of a star player, and titles. If you run a local league, this is a great idea for fundraising and revenue generation.
DIY Baseball Helmet Decals (Pattern/Picture and Graphics Decals Option)
Are you tired of commercial decals? Do you want to create your unique designs with your favorite quote or picture in a small quantity? Looking to make a stand-out and unique decal for your helmet? Do you want to explore your creative side? If yes, you’re in the right place. Buying and ordering graphic or pattern decals for your helmet is not a bad choice. But you can make creative decals with patterns, and graphics of your choice. You can customize them with your squad number, team logo, awards, and even fundraiser ideas. Although these decals may not look as professional as the ones you order, it’s worth the try. You’ll get to play with the graphics and patterns of your choice.
DIY Baseball Helmet Decals: Graphics Things you’ll need The following equipment are important because they will make the DIY process easy and smooth:
- Graphics Software
- Decal paper
- Nail polish or epoxy (clear)
- Hobby paintbrush
Step-by-step DIY Procedure
Once you have your tools ready, you can proceed to follow the following basic steps: – Choose a package that you can use without complications. Here, we suggest a program like Paint. You’ll find Paint on most computers or PCs as it’s usually pre-installed. You can learn quickly and get accustomed to Paints features without getting additional help. – Determine the type of graphics you want on your baseball helmet. Do you want large fonts, bold letters, italics, cursive? Decide that at this point. Note that it’s best you don’t opt for graphics that have a lot going on. They won’t appear visible if your decal is not on the larger side. -Proceed to adjust the size of the graphics as desired, and print. You can print a sample on a paper to see its actual size or if it will fit perfectly. If you want small decals, print multiple decals on one sheet. Your decals will be the size you want it, and you’ll have extra copies as you proceed. -Cut out the sticker with a knife or sharp scissors. It is best you trim correctly. Ensure you trim as close to the graphics as possible can. You don’t want a decal that’s out of shape or one that won’t fit correctly to the spot you had in mind. -Since that’s done, you can remove the backing of the decal. Place the decal in your desired position on the helmet (Preferably on the center of the front side). Apply one coat of nail polish or epoxy to cover the decal completely, so it sticks properly. -Allow the spot dry properly so the epoxy or nail polish can adhere well.
DIY Baseball Helmet Decals: Patterns/Pictures
- First and foremost, once you have your colors, do well to mix them properly to get your desired results.
- I’m sure while thinking of making your baseball helmet decals, you already have an idea of the pattern (s) you want to create. Do well to draw that pattern, and place it on top of the decal paper; and if it’s a picture, do the same thing.
- Next is to use a squeegee to get the overglaze color mixture onto the pattern you created. Do well to apply evenly.
- Carefully pull the pattern away, and allow to dry.
- Once the pattern is dry, apply polyurethane varnish on the surface. The varnish creates a film on the decal paper and print.
- Now, you can cut out the decal to shape.
- Apply on your helmet.
There you have it! Do well to explore your creative side with custom decals for your baseball helmet. Besides, you have gotten the tip that making decals is no magic; it only requires regular practice.You should also do well to apply your decals well; you don’t want to be a victim of wasted effort. Ensure the surface of your helmet is clean and dry; allow your decal to dry before you apply on your chosen position; and have fun while you make them! We hope you get productive with these useful DIYs. Order affordable custom baseball decals here.
Motorcycle Helmet Stickers
Modern motorcycles are very different from models released in the last century. Stylish and attractive design, excellent dynamics and controllability make the technique popular among young people and older people. Bright and colorful motorcycle helmet stickers are in great demand, as they allow you to stand out from the crowd of equipment owners.
There are practically no restrictions when choosing a helmet sticker for a motorcycle.Customers of the Grotesque company can choose a standard depiction of nature, a mythical or real character, animal or bird. If necessary, the company’s specialists will make custom-made stickers, according to the buyer’s drawings.
Motorcycle Helmet Stickers Features
Modern motorcycle helmet stickers can become a real work of art. The production is organized on modern Japanese equipment. The latest technologies are applied. Each sticker contains the following layers:
- The base of the product is a backing made of durable, moisture-resistant paper, treated on one side with a silicone compound;
- the sticker itself is a polymer film impregnated with plasticizers, strong, durable and resistant to fading;
- between the film and the product backing there is a special adhesive composition, which is entrusted with the task of fixing the product after removing the protective layer.
Each sticker presented in the company’s catalog is distinguished by high quality and clarity of the image, withstands climatic and mechanical stress. The products are offered at competitive rates available to any customer. You can purchase products on the website, and managers of the company can also accept an application by phone. Each client has the opportunity to buy stickers for a gas tank, muffler and other equipment units.
LHK IRSAT – Article 3 How to glue numbers on a helmet
Article 3 How to glue numbers on a helmet
It will not be difficult to glue the numbers on the helmet if you know a little trick.But before moving on to this trick, we will describe how to free the helmet from store and factory stickers.
This task will probably be even more difficult. As a rule, the manufacturer and the store stick their stickers on the back of the head of the helmet (see photo).
They hold tight enough and cannot be removed by simple mechanical tearing without damaging the plastic surface of the helmet (alas, this is not rare).
The helmet must be placed under a hot tap. The jet should flow exactly onto the sticker (SAVE HANDS !!!). After holding it in hot water (+60 degrees) for 2-3 minutes, take a plastic object (for example, a disposable plastic knife or fork) and with the edge of this tool, pick up the edge of the sticker (mm – 5). Next, bend this edge by 180 degrees. in relation to the surface and carefully continue to remove it with your hands. Do not pull the edge of the sticker up, it will break off and then you will have to re-hook the sticker.If the sticker is very difficult to remove, keep it still in the hot tap. After removing the sticker (if done correctly), there will be no glue marks on the helmet. If, nevertheless, the glue particles did not come off with the sticker, take a cloth soaked in White Spirit and remove the glue. DO NOT GRINDLY !!!
Also DO NOT RUB the helmet with a dishwashing sponge. The plastic on the helmet is very soft and it is very easy to leave scratches on it.
Now let’s go directly to the numbers sticker.
For this we need liquid soap (2 drops), a terry towel, a firm hand and not a crooked eye.
The numbers are glued to the helmet in two places, as shown in the photo below:
In the indicated places, apply one drop of liquid soap (no need to foam), the composition should lie on the surface with an even, very thin layer (smear with your finger). We remove the number from the paper background and carefully glue it to the right place.Due to the fact that the soap has not dried yet, you can move the number to the angle and distance that you need to evenly display the number on the helmet. There are about 5 minutes for everything about everything, then the soap will begin to dry. When the numbers are placed on the helmet (in two places), everything looks beautiful, we proceed to the finishing procedure. We take a terry towel and VERY carefully, so as not to move the numbers, we will blot the place of the stickers, thereby collecting excess soap. The soap reacts with the adhesive on the back of the numbers and will hold them securely while you crush the opposing team’s goal defenses.
Please note that the liquid soap must be thick enough, i.e. it must not be diluted in any case!
Well, and the last thing – let the helmet dry for 2 hours, and forward – on the ice!
CE approved custom various styles stickers motorcycle helmet manufacturer with lowest price _Motorcycle accessories_Auto & Moto_Purchase_Russia wholesale market
|Product Origin:||China||Name:||FS-1 Helmet||Models:||802||Type:||Open Side Helmet||Material:||ABS Size:||XS, S, M, L, XL||Certification:||DOTS||Type:||Faceless Helmet||Model No.:||802||certificates:||POINT||size:||XS, S, M, L, XL||Addressee:||adult||packing:||15 pcs / ctn||Vistor: YES||Brand:||FS-1 Helmet||Color:||Silver|
|Packaging Details:||1. Each helmet is packed with a cloth to avoid possible scratches during transport …2. Bicycle helmet: 6 pcs / box 3. Inner box: 4-color printed box. MOQ customized artwork 1500pcs 4. Outer packing: standard export corrugated packaging with 3-layer A = B 5. For those who run under the budget, we also provide brown paper Inner carton packing. 6. We also carry out very strict supervision during the container loading process. Photos of container loading are taken on site for target tracking.|
CE approved custom various styles stickers motorcycle helmet manufacturer with lowest price
Correct selection of a helmet for motorsport
In this article we want to tell you about motorsport helmets, what you need to know to choose the right helmet.
A helmet in motorsport is designed to protect the head. The head is the most important human organ and its preservation is a priority. Therefore, in the production of helmets for motorsport, strict standards have been introduced that manufacturers are required to comply with. These standards have their own homologation number and a sticker must be applied to the helmet for compliance with the standards.
Each type of competition has its own standards and requirements, so a helmet for circuit racing cannot be used in Formula 1, as it does not meet the standards of this type of competition.
In this article, we will only cover motorsport helmets. We do not take into account helmets for karting and motorsport, we will talk about them in a separate article.
Motorsport helmets are divided into 2 global types: open and closed.
Open – a helmet without a chin bar, usually used in rally competitions when the pilot is seated in a closed car. Closed – a helmet with integrated chin protection, completely covering the pilot’s head, and protecting from headwinds, water, dust, sand, insects.They are usually used in formula competitions where a direct stream of air is directed at the pilot’s head. There is a modification of a closed helmet, when instead of a closing visor, a visor is used, which gives additional air exchange to the pilot, such helmets are usually used in touring competitions and the GT class.
The advantages of a closed helmet are – maximum protection, aerodynamics and sound insulation. Disadvantages, more weight compared to open ones, and lack of ventilation, in the absence of direct air flow.In the production of closed helmets, great attention is paid to internal ventilation. These helmets often use special valves to circulate the air flow inside the helmet.
The advantages of an open helmet are less weight and cost, greater visibility and good airflow. Disadvantages – less protection, no protection in the chin area, inability to use with direct air flow onto the pilot’s head.
The helmet consists of 2 parts: a hard outer shell, called a shell, and a soft inner shell.The outer shell must be strong, it is on it in the event of an impact that the initial, maximum load falls, and the inner one is responsible for shock absorption and comfort during operation.
Composite materials such as fiberglass or carbon are commonly used for the outer shell. The carbon helmet can be manufactured to the highest safety standards and is more durable and lighter than fiberglass. But such a helmet will be quite expensive, making a helmet using this technology is very difficult and time-consuming.
The inner part of the helmet consists of an inner padding, the thickness of which determines the size of the helmet. The fabric, seals, straps, fasteners are then added to the shell. With modern helmets, this pad can be removed and washed.
The production of safety helmets is the main concern of the manufacturers. And this makes them do a lot of research and development in the field of safety and improvement of their products.
It is important to understand the relationship between the cost of a helmet and its level of safety.And there are a lot of examples of this.
In addition to safety, convenience, reliability and practicality are very important criteria. And when combined with marketing costs and brand awareness, all of this determines the value of the helmet.
Basic Standards for Motorsport Helmets
FIA 8860 in two editions: FIA 8860-2004 and FIA 8860-2010.
And from 2013, manufacturers are obliged to use the new FIA 8860-2010 helmet sticker with a hologram.This measure is introduced as additional protection against counterfeiting.
SNELL SA2000 / SA2005 / SA2010 / SAh3010
Please note that older versions of the standards have an expiration date for possible use of helmets:
SA2000 – valid until 12/31/2014
SA2005 – until 12/31/2018
SA2010 / SAh3010 do not have an expiration date yet, but these standards are already in the final stage of active use, since SNELL has already presented its specification for the SA2015 standard and helmets according to this standard can be presented as early as mid-2015.
SAh3010 is an addition to the SA2010 standard and describes compatibility with head and neck protection devices (HANS). All helmets manufactured according to the SAh3010 standard must be equipped with a mounting space for installing the HANS clips, as shown in the picture above. This greatly simplifies the installation of clips on helmets that are not equipped with them. Once again, we draw your attention to the fact that helmets made according to the SAh3010 standard are not equipped with a complete set of HANS clips, but have only a counterpart with an M6 thread and a seat in order to make the installation of a set of clips easy.
Helmets made according to the SA standard do not have such a seat, and it is necessary to install the counterpart from the inside, fix it with a special key and screw on the outer part of the clip.
SFI 31.1, SFI 31.1A and SFI 31.2A
These SFI standards are not applicable after 12/31/2018
For open autocross cars, SNELL standards for motorsport can also be adopted – M2000 / M2005 / M2010
Snell M2000 – Valid until 12/31/2014
M2005 – until 12/31/2018
Installing clips HANS
If your helmet is not equipped with HANS clips and has the old standard, then clips according to the 8858-2002 standard can be installed on it.But this feature is not available for all helmets, you can read more about this in the FIA Technical List # 29.
New helmets from 2010 made according to FIA 8858-2010, FIA 8860-2010 and SNELL SAh3010 standards can be fitted with clips according to 8858-2010 standard.
When buying clips, pay attention to what standard they are produced by 8858-2002 or 8858-2010. The standard number is indicated on the clips themselves.
Externally, HANS clips of standards 8858-2002 and 8858-2010 are also different.
The installation of clips according to the FIA 8858-2002 standard occurs together with the counterpart as shown in the photo below.
The HANS head and neck protectors themselves can be used with any clip standard.
Additional accessories for helmets
Professional athletes are not limited to one purchase of a helmet. Many manufacturers also manufacture various spoilers and visors for their helmets.Visors come in various colors (transparent, tinted, iridium and others with an additional anti-fog coating. For closed helmets, there are also kits of tear-off films that are simply necessary for long races when the oncoming air flow is directed directly at the driver.
Additionally, the helmet can be painted in the team colors or the sponsor’s colors, but it is very important to keep the homologation sticker intact, if you paint it over, it will no longer be possible to use such a helmet.
In addition, helmets can be equipped with intercoms for communication with the navigator or team. If the helmet is not complete, it can be retrofitted with them. Many helmet manufacturers offer their retrofit kits for both closed and open helmets.
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