The Fifty-Three Stations of the Tōkaidō (東海道五十三次, Tōkaidō Gojūsan-tsugi), in the Hōeidō edition (1833–1834), is a series of ukiyo-e woodcut prints created by Utagawa Hiroshige after his first travel along the Tōkaidō in 1832.
The Tōkaidō road, linking the shōgun's capital, Edo, to the imperial one, Kyōto, was the main travel and transport artery of old Japan. It is also the most important of the "Five Roads" (Gokaidō)—the five major roads of Japan created or developed during the Edo period to further strengthen the control of the central shogunate administration over the whole country.
Even though the Hōeidō edition is by far the best known, The Fifty-Three Stations of the Tōkaidō was such a popular subject that it led Hiroshige to create some 30 different series of woodcut prints on it, all very different one from the other by their size (ōban or chuban), their designs or even their number (some series include just a few prints).
Leaving Edo : Nihonbashi, (The bridge of Japan)
26th station : Kakegawa
The end of the Tōkaidō: arriving at Kyoto.
Five side Dye-Sub Enter Key
Five-Side Dye-Sub ESC Key
Five Side Dye-Sub Space Bar
Hot swap pcb desogn
Easily remove and install any MX-based switch without any soldering. Personalize to what works for you, and use any combinations of switches!
How to remove the switches
Dye-sublimation printing (or dye-sub printing) is a computer printing technique which uses heat to transfer dye onto materials such as a plastic, card, paper, or fabric. The sublimation name was first applied because the dye was considered to make the transition between the solid and gas states without going through a liquid stage. This understanding of the process was later shown to be incorrect, as there is some liquefying of the dye. Since then, the proper name for the process has become known as dye-diffusion, though this technically-correct term has not supplanted the original name. Many consumer and professional dye-sublimation printers are designed and used for producing photographic prints, ID cards, clothing, and more.
Seamless PBT Double shot keycap
beside ESC/Enter/Space bar , others in shine through transperant on White seamless keycap with tranperant legends PBT Double Shot keycaps. Unlike printing, this keycap type is produced when two layers of plastic are molded into each other. No printing necessary. The end result is a key legend which will never fade or chip off. ABS keys will develop a shine over time; but PBT keys will retain their texture even after heavy use.
White ESC Key
Vertical 1 x 2 Enter key Dye-Sub Wave
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