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Stapleless staplers cut and bend paper without using metal fasteners.

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A staple is a type of two-pronged fastener, usually metal, used for joining or binding materials together.

In the United States, the specifications for non-medical industrial staples are described in ASTM F1667-15, Standard Specification for Driven Fasteners: Nails, Spikes, and Staples.

A heavy duty office staple might be designated as F1667 STFCC-04: ST indicates staple, FC indicates flat top crown, C indicates cohered (joined into a strip), and 04 is the dash number for a staple with a length of 0.250 inch (6 mm), a leg thickness of 0.020 inch (500 μm), a leg width of 0.030 inch (800 μm), and a crown width of 0.500 inch (13 mm). They are almost exclusively applied with a mechanical stapler which clinches the legs after they pass through the paper.

Then, a girl wearing a pink jumper appears swinging a red and yellow foam bat around before joining in by nonchalantly bopping the girls on the head.

As the camera spins round, the original red-head fighter is spotted sitting on the ground - still clutching at her enemy's hair who is stood over her.

Some staple sizes are used more commonly than others, depending on the application required.