Do you like airplanes?
Do you use luggage tag?
If you have a "yes" answer to these two questions, then you must check out the baggage tag called Plane Tags, because it can not only help you find the baggage because it is based on the real aircraft. It will let you see the past and present of an airplane.
Plane Tags is a luggage tag launched by MotoArt Studio in the United States as a travel accessory. The company searched for the world's most unique retired civilian and military aircraft, took the outer layer of the aircraft and processed it, engraved the aircraft's model and serial number on the original finish and paint, and eventually made it a luggage tag. The pieces of luggage are colorful, not only beautiful and exquisite, but also limited in number. More importantly, there are special airplane stories behind them.
For example, this baggage tag taken from the flaps of the B52 bomber. The B52 bomber was produced by Boeing in 1952-1962. It was originally designed to be used for strategic deterrence with nuclear weapons during the Cold War. After upgrading, the B52 bomber still plays an important role in US military operations. As the aircraft is still in service, the US Department of Homeland Security banned the commercial sale of parts of the B52 bomber, but with the revision of the law in 2001, MotoArt Studio purchased the flaps of three bombers for the first time and renamed the two conference tables. After buying it, the remaining one made 3,500 pieces of luggage tag and shared it with more people.
If the military aircraft is not your dish, the luggage tag of more than a dozen civil aircraft is equally attractive. This Boeing 767 luggage tag has a legendary story. In 1983, a Boeing 767 of Air Canada did not add enough oil. The engine turned off when it was flying at high altitude. But the pilot and the passengers worked together to land the plane for 50 kilometers and finally landed the plane safely in a vacant military. Inside the airport. After the accident, the aircraft continued to run until 2008 when it was retired and finally bought by MotoArt Studio and made a unique luggage tag.
In fact, before the launch of Plane Tags, MotoArt Studio mainly made the transformation of retired aircraft into furniture, such as bookshelves made of bookshelf and engine, and only began to use the aircraft as a luggage tag last year.
“I had the idea of Plane Tags ten years ago, but I didn’t start working until I wanted to do some travel-related products. I didn’t expect it to be popular,” said Dave Hall, founder of MotoArt Studio. Tell the interface news, "In the past year, we have sold more than 50,000 Plane Tags. They can be used as keychains and backpacks in addition to luggage tags. Many people buy Plane Tags and don't actually use them, but instead The collection is displayed at home."
At present, MotoArt Studio has produced 21 Plane Tags, and some of them have been sold out, and more products are in the pipeline, including the world's only B-1B bomber and China National Airlines' 747. Retired aircraft.
In this way, the Plane Tags give us more than just a luggage tag, or a history of aviation.