Rob Jeffreys’ business expanded with the advent of digital printers, and in the early 2000s, he began specializing in graphics for fleets and auto dealerships. In 2015, he merged a sign manufacturing and an embroidery company with his vehicle graphics business to form Jukasa Designs.
When Italian bistro Scaccia decided to set up shop at Toronto Union Station’s brand-new food court, the restaurant expressed its desire for an eye-catching point of purchase (POP) retail sign that would not only make heads turn, but would also support the unique vibe of Canada’s busiest transit hub.
With the current crisis, many machines have been sitting idle for long periods of time. As businesses reopen, the following tips can help print service providers (PSPs) get their inkjet devices ready for production.
Chris Fritzsche, owner of Fritzworks Printing in Burnaby and Langley, B.C., calls his shop “the house of yes.” Founded in 2006, this once-tiny space has quadrupled its size in the last five years, establishing its reputation as a producer of high-quality print products for the movie industry, as well as local businesses.
Today’s digital printing industry is stronger and broader than ever before. Several key trends are emerging as businesses incorporate more print types on different substrates—the largest of these being a growing inclination toward customization for clients.
Digital printing offers a number of advantages over technologies of the past. In fact, given the advancements in printing equipment and recent software and materials, one might think the life of a modern printing professional is fairly easy; though, this is not the case.
When industry professionals exhibit ultraviolet (UV) light-emitting diode (LED) printers at trade shows or discuss the technology when leading an educational seminar, visitors often ask questions such as, ‘why are these so popular?’ or ‘why are people investing in this?’