Add images and text to this elegant silver-colored round keychain and carry your loved ones with you everywhere you go. The waterproof, UV coating means your images will look like new for years. Great gifts for all your family and friends.
Full-color, full-bleed printing
Silver Colored Metal Charm & Ring
UV Resistant and Waterproof
Add Photos, Artwork and Text
No minimum order
PREMIUM ROUND KEYCHAIN SPECIFICATIONS Diameter: 1.44 inches. Great for small bags and pockets. Depth: .19 inches Weight: .75 ounces Designer Tip: To ensure the highest quality print, please note that this product’s customizable design area measures 1.16" x 1.16". For best results please add 1/16" bleed.
PREMIUM LARGE ROUND KEYCHAIN SPECIFICATIONS Diameter: 2.125 inches. Depth: .19 inches Weight: 1.375 ounces Designer Tip: To ensure the highest quality print, please note that this product’s customizable design area measures 1.95" x 1.95". For best results please add 1/16" bleed.
Introducing “Sacred Symbols” Collection by C.7 Design Studio. Here you will find a unique design, featuring the Aztec Calendar – the calendar system that was used by the Aztecs as well as other Pre-Columbian peoples of central Mexico. It is one of the Mesoamerican calendars, sharing the basic structure of calendars from throughout ancient Mesoamerica. The calendar consisted of a 365-day calendar cycle called xiuhpohualli (year count) and a 260-day ritual cycle called tonalpohualli (day count). These two cycles together formed a 52-year "century," sometimes called the "calendar round". The xiuhpohualli is considered to be the agricultural calendar, since it is based on the sun, and the tonalpohualli is considered to be the sacred calendar.
The calendar shares many aspects with Maya calendar - a system of calendars and almanacs used in the Maya civilization of pre-Columbian Mesoamerica, and in some modern Maya communities in highland Guatemala and Oaxaca, Mexico. The essentials of the Maya calendric system are based upon a system which had been in common use throughout the region, dating back to at least the 5th century BCE. It shares many aspects with calendars employed by other earlier Mesoamerican civilizations, such as the Zapotec and Olmec, and contemporary or later ones such as the Mixtec and Aztec calendars. Although the Mesoamerican calendar did not originate with the Maya, their subsequent extensions and refinements of it were the most sophisticated. Along with those of the Aztecs, the Maya calendars are the best-documented and most completely understood.