Screen Printing

Basically Screen printing technique first time started in China, very easy method polyester cloth woven rectangle cloth size according you required to print and stretched from each side tightly and fixed on frame with depth atleast1”-1.5” to keep ink inside frame and known as screen thereafter kinds of concentrate liquid potashiam dichromate applied on the screen to block the screen, art work which have to get print make utencil keep on screen and expose in the light for limited time, area covered with artwork (Text or image) come into the expose that totally washed out from water. And remain area became harden. So the screen is ready to use. Object what have to print keep beneath screen and apply ink on frame and apply pressure by rubber and typically ink pass out on the object in the layer of ink you required so final print is ready.

Reasons to adopt digital printing

1.Fast turnaround
2. Variable Data Can be print, each print can be personalized on same rate
3. Low cost, low quantity against in offset high cost low quantity.
4. No proofing, rubber blanket, making plates ect.

I can't find what I want on your website

Fine art digital inkjet printing is printing from a computer image file directly to an inkjet printer as a final output. It evolved from digital proofing technology from Kodak, 3M, and other major manufacturers, with artists and other printers trying to adapt these dedicated prepress proofing machines to fine-art printing. There was experimentation with many of these types of printers, the most notable being the IRIS printer, initially adapted to fine-art printing by programmer David Coons, and adopted for fine-art work by Graham Nash at his Nash Editions printing company in 1991.[4] Initially, these printers were limited to glossy papers, but the IRIS Graphics printer allowed the use of a variety of papers that included traditional and non-traditional media. The IRIS printer was the standard for fine art digital printmaking for many years, and is still in use today, but has been superseded by large-format printers from other manufacturers such as Epson and HP that use fade-resistant, archival inks (pigment-based, as well as newer solvent-based inks), and archival substrates specifically designed for fine-art printing.[5][6] Substrates in fine art inkjet printmaking include traditional fine-art papers such as Rives BFK, Arches watercolor paper, treated and untreated canvas, experimental substrates (such as metal and plastic), and fabric. Digital Printing Press For artists making reproductions of their original work, inkjet printing is more expensive on a per-print basis than the traditional four-color offset lithography, but with inkjet printing the artist does not have to pay for the expensive printing-plate setup or the marketing and storage needed for large four-color offset print runs. Inkjet reproductions can be printed and sold individually in accordance with demand. Inkjet printing has the added advantage of allowing artists to take total control of the production of their images, including the final color correction and the substrates being used, with some artists owning and operating their own printers. Digital inkjet printing also allows for the output of digital art of all types as finished pieces or as an element in a further art piece. Experimental artists often add texture or other media to the surface of a final print, or use it as part of a mixed-media work. Many terms for the process have been used over the years, including "digigraph" and "giclée". Thousands of print shops and digital printmakers now offer services to painters, photographers, and digital artists around the world.

CMYK is a subtractive color model used in color printing offset/digital. It is based on mixing pigments of the following colors in order to make other colors:

C = cyan
M = magenta
Y = yellow
K = key (black)

Can I email my files?

Please do not submit files via email unless you are contacted and given specific instructions on emailing your files. Due to many email viruses, if you submit your order through email they will automatically be deleted and we will not receive your order.

How do I send my files?

We recommend that you always upload your files to us. It is the fastest and most cost effective way of getting your files to us.

What is the difference between the RGB and CMYK?

CMYK stands for the primary colors of pigment: Cyan, Magenta, Yellow, and Black. These are the inks used on the press in "4-color process printing", commonly referred to as "full color printing". RGB stands for the primary colors of light, Red, Green and Blue, that are used in monitors, , digital cameras and scanners. The combination of RGB light creates white, while the combination of CMYK inks creates black.

What resolution should my files be?

Printed items require a higher resolution than items viewed on screen. 300 DPI is the required resolution for printed items. Computers are only able to display 72 DPI on screen, so a 72 DPI image may look okay when viewed at 100% on your monitor but will print fuzzy. When zoomed in at 200% or higher, a picture that is displayed with 300 DPI will look sharper than a picture displayed with 72 DPI.

Can I have a frame or border around my image?

YES. However, it is strongly suggested that you do not use a thin border around your postcard, poster, brochure or whatever else it may be that you are printing. If you are designing your file with a border around the edges, it must be a minimum of 1/4" wide, plus the 1/8" we need for bleed.

What is a bleed?

It is not possible to print all the way to the edge of a sheet of paper/card, to achieve this it is necessary to print a larger area than is needed and then trim the paper/card down to the required size. Images, background images and fills which are intended to extend to the edge of the page must be extended 3mm beyond the cut line to give a bleed. Text and other images that you need on your finished job must sit 5mm in from the cut line.

Is there an extra charge for bleeds?

No. Unlike many other companies, all our prices include full bleeds free of charge.

Do you offer design services?

Yes, we offer design services. Please go to our design services or call our representative at +91 11 46091624 for details.

Do you provide proofreading services?

We do not provide a proofreading service. You have an obligation to insure that the files you submit are correct.

There are two type of proofing option electronic proof & hard copy printed proof. Electronic proof is without charges & hard copy is chargeable.

It is the customer's responsibility to ensure that the proof is accurate and that all spelling, punctuation and information is correct, we are not liable for any mistakes once printed.

What is your turnaround time?

Our turnaround times are based on business days Monday through Friday excluded all national & bank holydays. Printing turnaround time starts when you give us your approval to print. Shipping times are in addition to the turnaround times. We do not accept any order without proof.

All turnaround times are not guaranteed times as they are just estimates

What methods of shipment do you offer?

All orders may be either picked up from our offices between the hours of 3pm and 5:30pm or can be shipped via DTDC. If you are going to pick up your order, please take into account the size of your order and its respective weight.

Can I pick up my order?

Yes. You may pick up your order from our office. If you would like to pick-up your order, you can select the "Pick-up" option when placing your order.