Promotional Keyboard Calendars Strips

The perfect way to show your school spirit, support your favorite team or promote your group or business. Easy to apply and remove. Keyboard and Monitor Calendar Strips sticks to a variety of surfaces - stainless steel, mirrors, plastic, glass and more! Fits most keyboards and can be created to fit on your keyboard.

Need a tool that will keep your message in front of your customers for a whole year? These Keyboard and Monitor Calendar Strips are made of slim pressure-sensitive vinyl backed with removable adhesive for secure application and easy removal. Calendars are available January to December or can start on other months.

Computer Monitor Calendars
4-Color Process Calendar Decals
125
250
500
1000
1500
$.97
.59
.46
.34
.26
117
An artwork fee of $20 is due before artwork begins.
Computer Calendar Decals

4-Color Process Calendar Decals:
Item #ST6654 (11 1/2" x 1 1/8")
Item #ST6652 (10" x 1 1/8")

These pressure-sensitive strips are offered in spot colors or with 4-color process.

Items will have all colors built from 4 color process.

If a color match, metallic or fluorescent color is needed. Calendars will be supplied January through December if
starting month is not specified.

Production Time: - Will take Approximately 7 working days.

OPTIONAL SERVICES: - Art Preparation:

4-color process art and photographs require the submission of a digital file.

 

A good calendar has to be simple and functional. In addition to that it can advertise your company, hobby, art or photography.

Give your clients a custom computer calendar as a holiday gift; just put your logo on this keyboard and monitor calendar strip and hand them out.

Get Keyboard Computer Calendars for less than 20 cents each:

 

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Heritage Advertising
4100 Bob Wallace Avenue S.W.
Huntsville, AL 35805
Telephone: (321) 253-0424
Email: email yard-signs.biz

Keyboard and Monitor Calendar Strips bring you American history lessons:

September 2, 1969

First ATM opens for business

On this day in 1969, America's first automatic teller machine (ATM) makes its public debut, dispensing cash to customers at Chemical Bank in Rockville Center, New York. ATMs went on to revolutionize the banking industry, eliminating the need to visit a bank to conduct basic financial transactions. By the 1980s, these money machines had become widely popular and handled many of the functions previously performed by human tellers, such as check deposits and money transfers between accounts. Today, ATMs are as indispensable to most people as cell phones and e-mail.

Several inventors worked on early versions of a cash-dispensing machine, but Don Wetzel, an executive at Docutel, a Dallas company that developed automated baggage-handling equipment, is generally credited as coming up with the idea for the modern ATM. Wetzel reportedly conceived of the concept while waiting on line at a bank. The ATM that debuted in New York in 1969 was only able to give out cash, but in 1971, an ATM that could handle multiple functions, including providing customers' account balances, was introduced.

ATMs eventually expanded beyond the confines of banks and today can be found everywhere from gas stations to convenience stores to cruise ships. There is even an ATM at McMurdo Station in Antarctica. Non-banks lease the machines (so-called "off premise" ATMs) or own them outright.