An accordion-folded calendar that allows long periods of time to be viewed at once
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The Cho Seiri Calendar was invented in the 1990's out of personal necessity by Professor Yukio Noguchi. It is an accordion-folded calendar that allows long periods of time to be viewed at once. After using this calendar for a year we decided that this might truly be the best way to keep track of events unfolding in time. Keeping the function of this classic tool Postalco redesigned the color and layout. We removed extra information leaving more blank space for memos. Lines and numbers are navy ink on light blue paper which are easy on the eyes. The paper is slightly rough making it ideal for pencil, ballpoint pen, or fountain pen. Ecologically made, this paper is chlorine free. Printed in Japan.Calendar dates：14 Dec 2015 〜 29 Jan 2017 Size: 21 x 7.4 cm / 8.3 x 2.9"
Usually if you were to buy individually the refill will cost you roughly SGD40 including shipping. Currently Postalco has a complimentary shipping promotion until 23rd Sept, but there is a minimum order amount we have to meet. So join in this grouphunt so we can achieve the minimum order amount, and get a nice discount :)
Note: This order is for the refill only (calendar folio not included). If you would like other variations or products from Postalco and would like to contribute to our minimum order goal, please email firstname.lastname@example.org so we can add you into the order. Thanks!
Note: This order is for the refill only (calendar folio not included, shown here for illustration purposes only)
There are two types of time. One is Chronos: time that is evenly measured by the tick-tock of a clock’s hand. There is the other kind of time that is felt internally. It stretches out or speeds up depending on the moment. That irregular kind of time is Kairos. To be able to understand the passing of time we make time visible and analog; we use sand in an hourglass or pages of a calendar. This is making time into something that fits into your hand. After using this calendar we felt it is the connection between Chronos time and Kairos time.
Professor Noguchi made these original calendar prototypes in 1994.
"I am doing my most important work in the blank spaces in my calendar. It might be possible that the person who fills his calendar up with appointments looks busy
but is actually doing very little work."
Macro economist specializing in financial theory and the Japanese economy. Born in Tokyo in 1940. After graduating from the Faculty of Engineering of the University of Tokyo in 1963, Mr.Noguchi joined the Ministry of Finance in 1964 and received a Ph.D. in Economics from Yale University in 1972. After serving as Professor at Hitotsubashi University and the University of Tokyo and Visiting Professor at Stanford University, he became Professor at the Waseda Graduate School of Finance, Accounting and Law in April 2005.