Frequently Asked Questions

Is there a skin for my brand of laptop?

If your particular brand/model of laptop is not listed, use the following size chart to find
the size slightly larger or smaller than the laptop that you have.

Size Size (metric)
12" Apple Macbook 11.0 x 7.7" 280 x 196mm
13” MacBook Pro Touchbar/Non-Touchbar (2016 - 2017) 11.9 x 8.3" 303 x 212mm
13" MacBook Pro Retina (2012 - 2016) 12.4 x 8.3" 314 x 211mm
13" MacBook Air (2010 - 2017) 12.8 x 8.9" 325 x 226mm
13" Apple Unibody Laptops (Pro, MacBook, 1st Gen. Air) 12.5 x 8.7" 318 x 221mm
15" MacBook Pro Touchbar/Non-Touchbar (2016 - 2017) 13.7 x 9.4" 349 x 240mm
15" MacBook Pro Retina (2012 - 2016) 14.1 x 9.7" 359 x 247mm
15" MacBook Pro Unibody (2008 - 2012) 14.0 x 9.5" 356 x 241mm
17" MacBook Pro Unibody 15.2 x 10.2" 386 x 260mm
Razer Blade Stealth (12.5") 12.6 x 8.1" 320 x 205mm
Razer Blade (14") 13.5 x 9.2" 344 x 234mm
Razer Blade (17") 16.5 x 10.7" 420 x 272mm


Is there a skin/case for my model phone? I didn't see it listed.

Skins and cases for phones are very model-specific, since they have to allow for cameras, buttons, various screen sizes, etc.  New models are added as customers demand, so please let us know which model we are missing, and we can forward that information on to the factory. Sign up for our mailing list, and you'll be the first to hear when new model skins and cases are released!


I would really like one of your designs as a scarf, but it isn't available / is not offered in the size I would like - how can I order one?

Scarves can be produced in 80x25" and 50x50" sizes. As we roll out new designs and products, we might not get to your favorites in the right order. Just drop us an email and we'll get your desired scarf design into the catalog as soon as we can.


What is "fractallography"? (and how the heck do you say it?)

"Fractal" is a word coined in the mathematics of chaos theory, short for "fractional dimension". It describes lines and shapes that may be 2-dimensional, but are constrained in one of the dimensions, so they could be said to only be 1.2-dimensional or 1.4-dimensional. It turns out that many patterns in nature are fractal in shape. My artwork uses a fractal process to create lines and shapes, so the resulting images could be called "fractallographs" - like fractals, they also reflect many patterns in nature, such as drifting smoke, or a mountainous landscape. So at the same time they are both familiar and unfamiliar.

"Fractallography" is pronounced "frak-tah-LAH-gra-fee".