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Finishing refers to all the activities that are performed on printed material after the printing process. This includes binding, folding, collating, foil stamping, gluing, die cutting and various other processes.
Letterpress is the oldest form of printing. In this method, a surface with raised letters is inked and pressed to the surface of the printing substrate to reproduce an image in reverse. Typically, metal type has been used, but other possibilities include carved wood or stone blocks.
Flexography (often abbreviated to flexo) is a form of printing
process which utilizes a flexible
relief plate. It is essentially a modern version of letterpress
which can be used for printing on almost any type of substrate, including plastic, metallic films, cellophane, and paper.
We can handle all of your mailing needs in house and have your mail piece in your customer's hands within days of your project being printed. Whether your mailing is large or small, we’ll identify a postal strategy that allows for maximum efficiencies and postage discounts. We will find a best-fit postal solution based on your mailing list, postage type, size of your mail piece and delivery deadlines. Trust us to work with the USPS to find the best options for you.
Printing methods such as laser and ink-jet printing are known as digital printing. In digital printing, an image is sent directly to the printer using digital files such as PDFs and those from graphics software such as Illustrator and InDesign. This eliminates the need for a printing plate.
Without the need to create a plate, digital printing has created fast turnaround times, on demand and variable data printing.
Conventional offset printing is a commonly used technique in
which the inked image is transferred (or “offset”) from a plate to a rubber blanket, then to the printing surface at high speeds.
Offset printing is the most commonly used printing method today. Over 40% of all print jobs are produced using offset commercial printing.