- A-Ink was the first ink available for use on computer screens, in fact many computers which were limited to using A-Ink are still in use today. A-Ink was only available in one colour, which was green. This worked out well as computers only came with back screens. The main drawback to A-Ink was that if it was left on the screen too long it would leave a sticky residue inside the screen.
- B-Ink was the second ink available for use on computer screens, like A-Ink, many computers which were limited to using B-Ink are still in use today. B-Ink was available in one of three colours, which were green, amber, and white. Unfortunately B-Ink could only be used with one of the available colours at one time. B-Ink was still prone to leaving a sticky residue inside the screen.
- C-Ink was a short lived version of computer ink as the blue variety tended to run off of the screen, and gum up the keys on the keyboard.
- D-Ink was used almost exclusively in early Macintoshes as it was only visible on black and white television screens.
- E-Ink was an early leap forward in sharpness but was only available in black. This was a drawback when screens were only available in black, but E-Ink has seen a re-insurgence of interest since the invention of E-Mail. E-Ink today is used in tandem with other computer inks when handling plain text, such as in the plain text E-Mail, which is mostly virus free.
- F-Ink is a special ink developed specifically for application in government operated computers. It was actually the first computer ink to come in more than 16,000 consecutive colours, all but 8 of which are shades of gray. F-Ink is very expensive and cumbersome to use, which unfortunately has had a lingering effect on the efficiency of governmental instittutions.
- G-Ink was completely skipped over to honour the untimely death of Al Gore shortly after he invented the internet.
- H-Ink is a little known ink, because it hides by blending into the background until someone rubs it with a cursor.
- I-Ink is a propietary ink available for use only in Apple products. You can discern the use of I-Ink by a device's name. i.e.: iPod iMac, or iRon. While fun, I-Ink has the drawback of reducing those who are given to prolonged exposure into sniveling piles of trendy accessories.
- J-Ink isn't used because it's not funny.
- K-Ink is used exclusively in conjunction with porn, because it turns sad lonely women into brazen hussies, and dweebie nerds into rippling man-meat.
- L-Ink See L-Ink.
- M-Ink was very furry and therefore difficult to typeset. It's use was discontinued after the mass auto-defenestration of the entire Manbottle Society in the early naughties, (who to this day claim that rumors of their death were highly exaggerated).
- N-Ink went mad, so they shot him.
- O-Ink was popularised by members of the constabulary as far back as the early 15th century, and is still in common use in courtrooms today.
- P-Ink had a big hit with "go away, come back", until it was revealed that she absolutely zero talent, and small boobs.
- Q-Ink proved so popular with special agents that it was simultaneously banned by the CIA and syndicated by the BBC.
- R-Ink just went round and round until it fell on it's bum.
- S-Ink disappeared without a trace.
- T-Ink was popular in the gay community.
- U-Ink you ink was very popular with insert Link here.
- V-Ink V-ink was was responsible for the assassination of the well known and much Loved Prick (BindI Erwin's) twin Sister
- W-Ink went out of fashion as most users found it too difficult to diddle the mouse with one eye shut.
- X-Ink commonly confused with a crosslink. ???? FIX ME ????.
- Y-Ink was deemed too philosophical and was secretly poisoned by the KGB.
- Z-Ink sadly passed away after a long battle with melanoma.
L-Ink can, when used wisely and appropriately, make a page (whether on the World Wide Wait or on Uncyclopedia) popular, useful and a work to be proud of. L-Ink has even helped people to become either rich or popular, but never both.
L-Ink is most often associated with the practice of attaching something inside of another thing. Because this is a property peculiar to L-Ink it lends itself superbly to use in teh interweb. This practice of putting things inside text has come to be known as linking because people don't like hyphenating words.