Perhaps, you need to tell someone to "Shut the fuck up"...
Perhaps, you or someone you know, is deaf and needs to communicate in a meaningful way.
Perhaps, you or someone you know, is deaf and needs to be communicated to in a meaningful way.

Well, the fine folks at Spencer's Gifts are here to help. They sell this puppy. It's $10, but they sell it.

It's a little LED keychain with a lens that projects "#SHUT THE FUCK UP" on whatever.

But if you're like me, you're in the unique position where you need to tell a mass
 ammount of people to "STFU!" often. Very often, in varying lighting conditions.
This is a little underpowered for some situations. Let us hack...

Here is the shopping list. One pelican 1910 (~$20), one, STFU keychain(~$10), one (or more) CPVC adapter (~$.60), and one CPVC 1/2" repair coupler(~$2.50).
CPVC is different from PVC, kind of like a 2X4 being neither 2" nor 4". Look for the tan stuff not the white stuff.
Buying more adapters means you can have interchangeable lenses for different occasions. I've seen Star Wars (I now have a Boba Fett lens), Batman, Deadpool, etc.
Hint: I took the 1910 and the lens to Home Depot to match them up. Hint 2: They have two types of the same adapter, one works, one doesn't.

Step one, in retrospect, should be a paint job. Anyway, rock the lens out of the origional light. It doesn't screw in. It's not glued, just pressed in.
The lens has two pieces, the silver part with the actual lens, and that little black piece (that I couldn't pull back out for a picture) with the artwork.

Smush the lens down into the adapter that you previously painted because I didn't and you learned from my mistake.
It fits well because you took your parts to the HW store to make sure you bought the right part, right?

I should have a picture of the rubber piece that holds it in but I don't.
It's not hard to figure out. Unscrew the end, slide the adapter in, screw it back on, and tighten it down.

Speaking of the rubber piece, there's one now. Take it out and slide it on the 1910.

Same thing, slide it in and tighten it dowm. Note the two spares for future use.

The finished unit. After the paint ...that should have been done first.



Pics of the project on a white door in moderate light.

The origional. Wherever it is.

The 1910 on low.

The 1910 on high.