It’s a good question, because there’s a lot of different flat iron models out there.
If you’re new to the flat iron craze, it’s a pretty easy thing to get lost in the shuffle.
But if you’re familiar with flat iron history, you’ll know that flat iron was actually created by a man named Thomas Jefferson in 1826, after he was frustrated with the flat-head iron he was using.
Jefferson’s invention was an extension of a previously-popular iron, the round iron.
This round iron is a bit bigger than the round one that you get from a company like Smith and Wesson, but that round iron can be sharp and durable.
In 1846, the inventor of the flatiron, John Brown, patented a “flat-head” iron called the “Ammo-hook.”
This “hook” is a little smaller than the flat hook that the modern flat iron is made out of, but the two of them share a common shape.
Brown patented the flat and round iron designs for the first time in 1872, and the next year, the flathead iron was invented.
The round iron was patented in 1875, and was later followed by the flatheaded iron, which was introduced in 1882.
As the iron was the standard, the company that was best known for making them, Smith & Wesson (and later, Colt), was the first to make flat iron.
And for good reason.
The flat iron had the ability to hold more weight than the more expensive round iron, making it a better choice for heavy-duty use.
The flat iron came in many shapes and sizes, and it wasn’t uncommon to see the same model with different sizes of hook.
Some flat iron designs were called “hooks,” but most of them were actually “hook-type” iron.
The standard flat iron design used in the U.S. until the 1950s had a flat head, which meant that it was about an inch (1.2 centimeters) longer than a round iron or a “regular” iron (the size of a hand drill).
The flat head was the only way to make the flat model more compact than the other options.
If you wanted to use a round hook, you had to drill out a hole in the flat head.
If it was smaller than a hand-cranked drill, you’d drill out the hole with a larger-than-hand-crank drill.
The larger the hole, the harder it was to drill with a hand crank.
While this meant that the flat models were easier to use, they were not nearly as durable.
In fact, they would only last a couple of uses before cracking and coming apart.
Flat iron became popular in the 1970s, but not as widely as it was in the early 20th century.
By the 1980s, the design was becoming so popular that it started to lose some of its popularity.
By the mid-1980s, there were two flat iron companies: Smith & Wilson and T & E, both of which had been producing the round and flat models for years.
The T & W line started in 1987, and T&W eventually went out of business in 1994.
The difference between a “hooked” and a “stamped” flat ironThe term “stamp” is usually associated with “beads” or “dots,” but the term “hooking” can also be applied to a round or a flat iron that’s stamped “hook.”
If a flat-headed iron was stamped “lock,” it meant that you could open it and put it back in the case, or put it in a holster, or something similar.
When a stamped flat iron gets stamped “LOCK,” the hammer will not come back to its original position, so you have to use it to open it.
When a stamped round iron gets stamped “LOCKED,” it does come back, but only if you want to use the hammer to open the case.
The T & L model was the most common stamped flat iron until about 1995.
A stamped round steel was the second most common, and had a more compact shape than the stamped flat.
The stamped flat is the only flat-type iron that is actually stamped with a “lock.”
In fact for most of its history, stamped flat irons were the only iron made in the United States that had a lock on the hammer.
The lock was a very subtle feature that made it easier for people to understand what was happening when they were opening the case of a stamped iron.
T&E introduced the “lock-stamped,” or “lock stamp,” flat iron in 1999.
The stamped lock-stamp flat iron has a very similar shape to the stamped round, but it has a locking mechanism that’s a bit more sophisticated than the locked version.