Also referred to as process printing, this process allows you to create all the colours of the rainbow using the four base colours (Cyan, Yellow, Magenta & Black). This form of printing gets the most out of colour and is a must when printing pictures and images.
Normally used in one or two colour printing to achieve a consistent specific colour each and every time. Each colour has a unique ‘Pantone’ reference number (PMS).
A thin clear layer of plastic is applied to the surface of the printed material. This process can be a gloss, matt or satin finish all of which help to protect the printed job. The gloss finish makes colours deeper and more vibrant whilst the matt finish reduces reflection and shine. A satin finish is a compromise between the two.
This process is used to prevent paper or card rupturing and being damaged at the folding stage. To achieve the perfect result each printed sheet should be creased (scored) before any attempt is made to fold the job.
A process that makes the finished product smaller than its original state.
Here are a few examples
1: A3 folded in half becomes a 4 Page A4
2: A4 folded in half becomes a 4 Page A5
3: A4 folded twice becomes a 6 Page DL
Used to keep books, catalogues, presentations or manuals together in order. There are two main kinds of binding – ‘perfect-binding’ and ‘wiro-binding’. With perfect-binding the pages are glued at the spine into a wrap-around cover producing a book like finish with a very neat appearance. Wiro-binding involves punching holes on the printed paper, wiring all together with a circular wire rail which is then clamped through the punched holes.
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