• Fisher Space Telescoping Space Pen (TLP)
  • Fisher Space Telescoping Space Pen (TLP)
  • Fisher Space Telescoping Space Pen (TLP)
  • Fisher Space Telescoping Space Pen (TLP)
Fisher Space Telescoping Space Pen (TLP)
Fisher Space Telescoping Space Pen (TLP)
Fisher Space Telescoping Space Pen (TLP)
Fisher Space Telescoping Space Pen (TLP)

Fisher Space Telescoping Space Pen (TLP)

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MRP: €88,00
Regular price
€146,00
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per 
( 39% off )
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Expected Delivery: 21-28 days
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Product price is exclusive of such duties.

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  • Writes at any angle, even in Zero Gravity. Simply the most versatile pen ever made.
  • Writes in extreme temperatures from -30F to 250F
  • Each Fisher Space Pen is precision assembled, hand tested, and carries a lifetime guarantee against all manufacturing defects

Customer Reviews

Nicely made, a little short... and I don't really use it. The construction is very clever. In the retracted position the pen stays pretty well put, won't leak or smudge anything. A firm press on the tip of the barrel can expose the pen tip, so it's not perfect, but it clicks in place and does take a bit of direct pressure to accidentally push the point out. When it's deployed it writes well and does not push back into the body, even under quite a heavy hand. It telescopes from just under 10cm to just over 12 cm, which is a little short for my preference, but very similar to the typical Space Pen length. There is no clip, but you can get one separately.I don't write with it at all often but I keep it around and I appreciate the quality of the build. 4An ingenious compact design if you don't like caps This is an excellent everyday pocket pen (the Fisher Space refills are definitely bigger than the mini-pen D1 refills so it should last a fair while). I immediately replaced the medium-black refill with a Fisher fine point instead, and like it much better. It writes like any ol' ballpoint, so if you're used to rollerball/gel/or even Uni's Jetstream hybrid ballpoint inks (a personal favorite), keep that in mind. If you don't like caps on your pens, this is a great design that keeps it compact but expands to something more comfortable if you have larger hands; you can even keep the length shorter, pulling the tail out just enough to expose the tip.A quick note about this mechanism, though: The conical "hood" over the tip CAN be pushed up manually to expose the writing tip without pulling the tail, and it doesn't take that much force. The only way the protective hood cannot be pushed back is when the tail is prevented from moving (stopped by your finger, etc.). So if you want to make sure it never opens accidentally, it might be better to store it in a pocket with the tail-end towards wherever there is pressure, such as tail-down in a chest pocket. Since these Fisher Space pens have pressurized ink, they can be stored in any direction anyway. A great thing about this telescoping design is that even with the tail pulled out, the center of gravity is towards the tip, the way I like it.The only con for me is that I prefer hexagonal or octagonal writing implements, so this pen without a clip tends to roll around. Not that big a deal, though. The ridges around the barrel are not a smooth texture that blends with the body, but have very defined edges, FYI. 5Two years later... Two years later... A little beat up and had to put a new clip on it but I haven't lost it and it's still going strong.---I've had a 'love-lost' relationship with my Fisher Bullet Space Pens. Meaning that I LOVE these pens but I've lost one and will probably find it again when I'm least expecting it in two years like the last time :D.But in all seriousness these are really great pens. Yeah they're a little more expensive than your run of the mill ball point pen but obviously you're paying for the functionality. This Telescoping Pen in particular is actually really great to write with so far. It feels a little more weighty than the Bullet Pen which I like.What makes this great as an EDC pocket pen is that there's no cap to lose, but it's also not a push button. Since you have to pull the back side to expose the writing tip you don't have to worry about marking things up inside your pockets accidentally. I actually have a permanent blue stain on one of my jeans from when I accidentally pushed the top on a Pilot G2 while sitting down.Also as the pictures show, like a lot of the other people with some effort I added the clip which really makes this perfect. *Hint*Hint* Fisher. My clip is from my old matte black bullet pen which is why it looks a little beat up. I'm thinking I might just sand off the rest of the paint to make it chrome.Overall a very excellent pen which is great to carry and write with. Hopefully I won't lose this one. 5Great Pocket Pen. Prefer the one-piece, one-handed operation, vs their bullet pen lineup. Space pen cartridges had become my ink of choice for daily carry along with a water-proof pocket Field Notes notebook. After using a Fisher Buttet Pen to carry their proprietary cartridges, I bought the Fisher Telescoping Space Pen as I wanted to try a one-piece pocket pen. No cap to lose and simple one-hand operation, while offering protection of the tip/ink from clothing and other surfaces that I didn't want to accidentally mark on. I ordered and added a Fisher clip to help secure it during carry, and equally important to me, help prevent it from rolling off surfaces if I set it down. May not meet approval of pen and ink officianados out there, but perfect for my on person, carry everywhere, write on anything, needs! 5Great little pen Great little pen. Works well and I can tell it would last a long time. A few things make me give it a 4 instead of a 5.1. The telescope function works well but it is still possible for the pen to be extended by acccidnet. If enough pressure is put on the end where the tip should be, the cover will retract and leave the ink tip exposed. In a pocket this is unlikely to happen but it could.2. The part that covers the tip of the ink cartridge spins around a bit. Might be by design but it makes it feel a bit cheap. It is the only place that it feels cheap3. I ve already lost it. Not their fault. I am a clutz(did not deduct stars)Otherwise. Again. Great pen. Quick and easy to use. Good looking. Feels good in the hand. Would buy again....and will cause I lost it. 4Best Pen....Ever. This is the best of the Fisher Space pens because... No cap to lose! Here is a video review of it. Also, they go great with these: http://amzn.to/29zpXBc 5I LOVE this pen I LOVE this pen. Period. I carry a pen every day in my front pocket & this one is so compact I don't even notice it. Then when I need it, it telescopes out to a good sized pen. It's small enough for EDC, but I don't have to write with a tiny pen. What's not to love? The only improvement I could think of would be a few added color options in the telescoping model.I'd love to see this in a gunmetal or matte black finish. (Seeing this Fisher? Hint, hint...) 5bottom line, i like it and i would buy it again. the telescope part is not as cool as it sounds. the shroud over the tip extends when you collapse it and is held in place by the detent that holds the pen collapsed. what i have found is, once i extend it enough to expose the tip (half inch) thats all the telescoping it really needs i don't need it to extend all the way. no part of my hand touches it past a half inch up any way. I know they have to make it long enough collapsed to actually accept the cartridge, but for something like this, maybe they could shorten it and make a special shorter cartridge for it. perhaps introduce a line of shorter front pocked pens or keychain pens.the writing part is as advertised. writes on almost anything, smoothly, doesn't matter what orientation.it would be nice if the back of the pen had a tip that could be used as a stylus. 4great concept. Threads stripped and no longer hold pen together. Was great till it wasn't.I keep my pens a very long time. I have an original space pen that I've had for several years and while it is very banged up it worked great when I put it away to buy this telescopic pen.The style of the telescoping pen is awesome with no cap to loose and one handed opening make this a really nice pen.I wouldn't have any other pen this things so cool... That is until it broke.The threaded portion for the cap to body seems to be made of aluminum and I believe it is because of this that the threads have stripped and will no longer hold the pen together.I'm careful with my stuff and while I have dropped this pen a few times I have dropped my original space pen way more and it still works. Matter of fact I had to go back to using my original since.Conclusion is while its very cool and great concept the threads are small and made of a soft metal and therefore are subject to wear. For comparison I've gotten maybe 8 months on light daily use on this pen when it broke and I've got close to 3 years and counting on my original space pen. 3Best Fisher pen, best telescoping pen I have had 2 other telescoping pens, and both were made with the telescoping mechanism in reverse. One was a Rotring which was somewhere around the same price as this Fisher, and the other was a Zebra (only a few bucks, a great deal for a cool quality pen). Both were made so you have to hold the pen with the tip up in order to do a one-handed pinch opening.The Fisher is the other way. I can do a fist-like grip with the tip down, and do a index/thumb pinch in the plunger to push it open with one hand, and then it's a fairly easy rotation to writing position.Another advantage to the Fisher telescoping arrangement is that it results in a nice wide body at the tip. I always thought the tip end of the Fisher Bullet, and a lot of other pens, was too thin to grip.The Fisher also has a good click into the closed position, instead of just sliding into place (the Rotring may have had this, I can't remember, but the Zebra definitely does not).The entire pen is very well made, with all parts neatly ground to shape and fitting together well.The matted finish provides a good grip on top of the grooves. Most of the Bullet models feel too slippery to me, even with their grooves. 5
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Reviews

Customer Reviews

Nicely made, a little short... and I don't really use it. The construction is very clever. In the retracted position the pen stays pretty well put, won't leak or smudge anything. A firm press on the tip of the barrel can expose the pen tip, so it's not perfect, but it clicks in place and does take a bit of direct pressure to accidentally push the point out. When it's deployed it writes well and does not push back into the body, even under quite a heavy hand. It telescopes from just under 10cm to just over 12 cm, which is a little short for my preference, but very similar to the typical Space Pen length. There is no clip, but you can get one separately.I don't write with it at all often but I keep it around and I appreciate the quality of the build. 4An ingenious compact design if you don't like caps This is an excellent everyday pocket pen (the Fisher Space refills are definitely bigger than the mini-pen D1 refills so it should last a fair while). I immediately replaced the medium-black refill with a Fisher fine point instead, and like it much better. It writes like any ol' ballpoint, so if you're used to rollerball/gel/or even Uni's Jetstream hybrid ballpoint inks (a personal favorite), keep that in mind. If you don't like caps on your pens, this is a great design that keeps it compact but expands to something more comfortable if you have larger hands; you can even keep the length shorter, pulling the tail out just enough to expose the tip.A quick note about this mechanism, though: The conical "hood" over the tip CAN be pushed up manually to expose the writing tip without pulling the tail, and it doesn't take that much force. The only way the protective hood cannot be pushed back is when the tail is prevented from moving (stopped by your finger, etc.). So if you want to make sure it never opens accidentally, it might be better to store it in a pocket with the tail-end towards wherever there is pressure, such as tail-down in a chest pocket. Since these Fisher Space pens have pressurized ink, they can be stored in any direction anyway. A great thing about this telescoping design is that even with the tail pulled out, the center of gravity is towards the tip, the way I like it.The only con for me is that I prefer hexagonal or octagonal writing implements, so this pen without a clip tends to roll around. Not that big a deal, though. The ridges around the barrel are not a smooth texture that blends with the body, but have very defined edges, FYI. 5Two years later... Two years later... A little beat up and had to put a new clip on it but I haven't lost it and it's still going strong.---I've had a 'love-lost' relationship with my Fisher Bullet Space Pens. Meaning that I LOVE these pens but I've lost one and will probably find it again when I'm least expecting it in two years like the last time :D.But in all seriousness these are really great pens. Yeah they're a little more expensive than your run of the mill ball point pen but obviously you're paying for the functionality. This Telescoping Pen in particular is actually really great to write with so far. It feels a little more weighty than the Bullet Pen which I like.What makes this great as an EDC pocket pen is that there's no cap to lose, but it's also not a push button. Since you have to pull the back side to expose the writing tip you don't have to worry about marking things up inside your pockets accidentally. I actually have a permanent blue stain on one of my jeans from when I accidentally pushed the top on a Pilot G2 while sitting down.Also as the pictures show, like a lot of the other people with some effort I added the clip which really makes this perfect. *Hint*Hint* Fisher. My clip is from my old matte black bullet pen which is why it looks a little beat up. I'm thinking I might just sand off the rest of the paint to make it chrome.Overall a very excellent pen which is great to carry and write with. Hopefully I won't lose this one. 5Great Pocket Pen. Prefer the one-piece, one-handed operation, vs their bullet pen lineup. Space pen cartridges had become my ink of choice for daily carry along with a water-proof pocket Field Notes notebook. After using a Fisher Buttet Pen to carry their proprietary cartridges, I bought the Fisher Telescoping Space Pen as I wanted to try a one-piece pocket pen. No cap to lose and simple one-hand operation, while offering protection of the tip/ink from clothing and other surfaces that I didn't want to accidentally mark on. I ordered and added a Fisher clip to help secure it during carry, and equally important to me, help prevent it from rolling off surfaces if I set it down. May not meet approval of pen and ink officianados out there, but perfect for my on person, carry everywhere, write on anything, needs! 5Great little pen Great little pen. Works well and I can tell it would last a long time. A few things make me give it a 4 instead of a 5.1. The telescope function works well but it is still possible for the pen to be extended by acccidnet. If enough pressure is put on the end where the tip should be, the cover will retract and leave the ink tip exposed. In a pocket this is unlikely to happen but it could.2. The part that covers the tip of the ink cartridge spins around a bit. Might be by design but it makes it feel a bit cheap. It is the only place that it feels cheap3. I ve already lost it. Not their fault. I am a clutz(did not deduct stars)Otherwise. Again. Great pen. Quick and easy to use. Good looking. Feels good in the hand. Would buy again....and will cause I lost it. 4Best Pen....Ever. This is the best of the Fisher Space pens because... No cap to lose! Here is a video review of it. Also, they go great with these: http://amzn.to/29zpXBc 5I LOVE this pen I LOVE this pen. Period. I carry a pen every day in my front pocket & this one is so compact I don't even notice it. Then when I need it, it telescopes out to a good sized pen. It's small enough for EDC, but I don't have to write with a tiny pen. What's not to love? The only improvement I could think of would be a few added color options in the telescoping model.I'd love to see this in a gunmetal or matte black finish. (Seeing this Fisher? Hint, hint...) 5bottom line, i like it and i would buy it again. the telescope part is not as cool as it sounds. the shroud over the tip extends when you collapse it and is held in place by the detent that holds the pen collapsed. what i have found is, once i extend it enough to expose the tip (half inch) thats all the telescoping it really needs i don't need it to extend all the way. no part of my hand touches it past a half inch up any way. I know they have to make it long enough collapsed to actually accept the cartridge, but for something like this, maybe they could shorten it and make a special shorter cartridge for it. perhaps introduce a line of shorter front pocked pens or keychain pens.the writing part is as advertised. writes on almost anything, smoothly, doesn't matter what orientation.it would be nice if the back of the pen had a tip that could be used as a stylus. 4great concept. Threads stripped and no longer hold pen together. Was great till it wasn't.I keep my pens a very long time. I have an original space pen that I've had for several years and while it is very banged up it worked great when I put it away to buy this telescopic pen.The style of the telescoping pen is awesome with no cap to loose and one handed opening make this a really nice pen.I wouldn't have any other pen this things so cool... That is until it broke.The threaded portion for the cap to body seems to be made of aluminum and I believe it is because of this that the threads have stripped and will no longer hold the pen together.I'm careful with my stuff and while I have dropped this pen a few times I have dropped my original space pen way more and it still works. Matter of fact I had to go back to using my original since.Conclusion is while its very cool and great concept the threads are small and made of a soft metal and therefore are subject to wear. For comparison I've gotten maybe 8 months on light daily use on this pen when it broke and I've got close to 3 years and counting on my original space pen. 3Best Fisher pen, best telescoping pen I have had 2 other telescoping pens, and both were made with the telescoping mechanism in reverse. One was a Rotring which was somewhere around the same price as this Fisher, and the other was a Zebra (only a few bucks, a great deal for a cool quality pen). Both were made so you have to hold the pen with the tip up in order to do a one-handed pinch opening.The Fisher is the other way. I can do a fist-like grip with the tip down, and do a index/thumb pinch in the plunger to push it open with one hand, and then it's a fairly easy rotation to writing position.Another advantage to the Fisher telescoping arrangement is that it results in a nice wide body at the tip. I always thought the tip end of the Fisher Bullet, and a lot of other pens, was too thin to grip.The Fisher also has a good click into the closed position, instead of just sliding into place (the Rotring may have had this, I can't remember, but the Zebra definitely does not).The entire pen is very well made, with all parts neatly ground to shape and fitting together well.The matted finish provides a good grip on top of the grooves. Most of the Bullet models feel too slippery to me, even with their grooves. 5
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