According to Victor Linetsky, president of PosterTech Group in Edmonton, dye sublimation helps diversify his product line and profits his bottom line. Therefore, he sees it as a vital component of his 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.
Attendees of last summer’s Montreal International Jazz Festival were introduced to Hyundai’s new electric vehicle by way of a fully branded environment built by PNH Solutions, a large-format print service provider (PSP) and custom hardware supplier.
Anyone who has worked with dye sublimation for the production of soft signage is familiar with stories of trouble managing colours effectively, reducing downtime, and preventing clogged nozzles and broken printheads. Fortunately, the sources of all of these issues can be addressed with the following tips, tricks, and techniques.
The printing of fabrics has seen a revolution in recent years with the advent of digital technology, which has saved significant time, money and labour compared to the days of screenprinting. Today’s large-format dye sublimation presses can meet growing customer demand for the on-demand production of customized soft signage applications, ranging from flags and banners to lightboxes.
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