BastexWireless Bastex Hybrid Case for Apple iPhone 4, 4s - Baby Blue Silicone with Hard Black & White Chevron Pattern Shell
- List Price:
- Buy New: $4.99
as of 7/29/2014 19:07 EDT details
- You Save: $8.00 (62%)
- Seller:Bastexwireless - Authorized ZeroLemon Retailer
- Sales Rank:28,075
- Color:Blue, Black, White
- Media:Wireless Phone Accessory
- Shipping Weight (lbs):0
- Dimensions (in):5.2 x 2.7 x 0.6
Availability:Usually ships in 1-2 business days
- Model:W2: P87B
- Protect your phone with this stylish premium high-quality case.
- This high-quality case is thick and durable for optimal protection.
- Color designed to give your phone a unique style.
- Allows complete access to all functions of the phone.
- Comes with a free BastexWireless cleaning cloth.
Protect your phone with this amazingly stylish durable thick 2pc hybrid case.
This case fits firmly around your phone to ensure optimal protection.
This cases mold ensures all the cut-outs are placed in their exact locations to ensure the phones' functions are fully accessible.
Easy to apply by just a quick snap of the hard case over the phone; Then simply slipping the silicone skin over that shell.
This case is sleek, modern, and affordable.
Interesting Chevron design history.
Ancient history: The chevron occurs in early art including designs on pottery and rock carvings. Examples can be found approximately 1800 BC in archaeological recovery of pottery designs from the palace of Knossos on Crete in the modern day country of Greece.
Sparta (Lacedaemonia) used a capital lambda (Λ) on their shields.
 A chevron is one of the ordinaries in heraldry, one of the simple geometrical figures which are the chief images in many arms. It can be subject to a number of modifications. When the ends are cut off in a way that looks like the splintered ends of a broken piece of wood, with an irregular zig-zag pattern, it is called éclaté.
 When shown as a smaller size than standard, it is a diminutive called a chevronel.
Chevrons appeared early in the history of heraldry, especially in Normandy. In Scandinavia the chevron is known as sparre; an early example appears in the arms of Arvid Gustavsson Sparre.
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