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Bicycle One Million Deck (Limited Edition) by Elite Playing Cards - Trick
- Qualité Pro (Bicycle)
- Fabrication USPCC (United states playing card company)
- Format poker : 88 x 63 mm
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Description du produit
Voici la dernière merveille d'élégance de chez Bicycle !
En effet, le graphiste s'est amusé à jouer sur les contrastes et les textures, des pointes de rouge, d'or et de gris combinés à la perfection sur les index, les suites, et le fond de chaque carte afin d'offrir à ce nouveau jeu un aspect totalement unique.
La teinte de bleu choisie pour le dos de ses cartes fera ressortir plus que jamais les figures, jokers et autres cartes aux couleurs vibrantes.
L'étui luxueux ressemble à du velours et est imprimé sur du papier vélin de haute qualité.
Format Poker : 6,3 x 8,8 cm
Qualité fini coussin d'air
Jeu de 56 cartes + 1 carte Gaff à usages multiples
Version limitée à seulement 5000 exemplaires
Ces cartes sont imprimées par United States Playing Card Company, offrant à ce jeu la même qualité qu'un jeu Bicycle standart
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
The box itself, is made of a solid black card stock with a nice matte finish. A scaled down color image of the card backs is printed on the back, and gold foil stamped artwork adorns all sides. There's no special coating on the box, so I'd think twice about letting it get wet, or using a solvent to remove the attractive seal's sticky residue. The bottom of the box features one of Elites little in-jokes; the fake bar code that place on many of their decks (but not all; see their Gold Deck). In this case their code has 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 printed under the bars (which are non-functional).
Like the box, the cards themselves are printed black on the backs, which are apparently a layer of blue paper instead of the more common white, and have an very attractive yellow-gold radial design, that feels like a fractal. The black background is a full bleed, so there are no white borders. This also means the edges are more susceptible to visible damage from shuffling, where the black ink can be easily chipped off, leaving ugly white spots on the edges. It also makes a card that's been flipped over very visible since the faces do not have the same black bleed.
The faces are also a full bleed print job, but it's subtle; the backgrounds are a light grey with a ghosted version of the backs present. All the faces have a thin line art frame that matches the backs. The deck comes with 56 cards. There are two Jokers, one being a mirror image of the other, showing a Joker marionette manipulating a small clown marionette. The Ace of Spades has the same artwork as on the box, as expected. All the artwork is supposedly done in a brownish metallic tan color, but it doesn't look very metallic. The artwork on the ace is repeated in all the pips for the suit and each suit has a similar design on its pips. All the aces have the same sized over-sized pip in the center, each with the "M" motif present in the center.
The red suits use a dark red ink for the pips and values, which stands out quite attractively against the background and frame. The black face cards are essentially a duo-tone color scheme, being only black and the tan color. A closer look will reveal there is a second, slightly lighter tone of blue in those, which at first glance, look black. The red face cards are similar, but instead of the blue, the color is a dark blood red, and the pips are the lighter red found on the rest of the red cards.
One interesting design feature, that seems to be common on the Elite cards, is the unusual layout of the pips on the 7's and 8's. On normal decks, the seventh pip is placed in the center column, between the upper four side pips. On these, there are four pips in the corners and the last three are squeezed into a center column. The eights have two columns of four pips each. This makes those cards look more symmetrical, with the only asymmetry being in the orientation of the pips themselves.
The deck also has two additional cards; the first is the brand card, with Elite's name and web info, and the other is a 'blank' faced card, with only the same background as all the other cards
As is common with custom decks, the card stock is the excellent Aristocrat stock, which is slightly thinner and more flexible than standard Bicycle stock. In this case, they used a custom version of that stock with a blue side used for the backs. Other than that, these handle as you would expect. The cards are standard (aka reverse) cut, so they don't faro shuffle well face down.
Elite only printed 5000 of these decks and there will not be a second printing.
Of the three gold themed decks from Elite; One Million, Gold, and Excellence this is my favorite.
For magic tricks it may not be the best because the white margin on the front side causes a card to be easily seen if it is flipped over in the middle of the deck, because the margins of all the backs of the cards are black. Otherwise, fantastic deck.
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