(redirected from Typewriter Correction Fluid)
A trade mark for correction fluid which has become a generic term for any opaque, white—or, less commonly, other type page colours—fluid, applied to typed pages to cover typed errors. Correction fluids have contained volatile chlorinated hydrocarbon solvents, at first toluene, which was banned as it is carcinogenic, then trichloroethane, which was banned because it depletes the ozone layer, then tricholoethylene and bromopropane. These organic solvents have psychoactive effects when deliberately inhaled—‘huffed’ or ‘sniffed’
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The opposition alleges fraud, saying that many vote tally sheets were altered using typewriter correction fluid. It has filed a lawsuit to try to overturn the outcome.
Obscure tattoo parlours, non-existent glues, board games that hadn't ever had a budget, typewriter correction fluid and other strange oddities started to win big prizes.
It's the guy who stockpiles typewriter correction fluid in his desk drawer.
Both compounds have been used as additives in many common household products, including typewriter correction fluid, adhesives, paints, and carpet cleaners and spot removers.
It was also common to paint black front sights with typewriter correction fluid, which worked very well.
They are commonly found in glue, nail polish remover, typewriter correction fluid, felt-tip markers, butane lighter fluid, oven cleaners, hair spray, and furniture polish to name a few.
* Don't put typewriter correction fluid (the white stuff) on the front sight.
Lynne Stewart, 34, crudely altered figures in her company's accounts using typewriter correction fluid.
According to the National Inhalant Prevention Coalition, about 250 people have died since 1996 as a result of "huffing," the act of sniffing products like typewriter correction fluid, nail polish remover and paint thinner to get high.
Things like typewriter correction fluid, nail polish remover, whipped cream, household glue, felt tip markers, hair spray, helium, nitrous oxide, aerosols, computer cleaner, and even cooking spray can be very dangerous if inhaled.
Trichloroethylene can also be found in some household products, including typewriter correction fluid, paint removers, adhesives, and spot removers.