What do we print? (The good stuff!!! )
lists of products
What do we print? (The good stuff!!! )
From corporate stationery, brochures, business cards and manuals, to town reports, billing documents and data sheets, we really do print it all.
Give us a call. We'll work with you to find the best solution for your project.
Need it quickly? We can work with that.
Need it to be pristine and original, meeting specific parameters? We've got you.
Need it mass produced and delivered efficiently? We've got that, too!
includes a 6 color offset press with aqueous coating. We also have two Heidelberg offset presses for smaller runs. Our digital department has two Konica’s (models C2070 and C1085) and a black and white Konica Minolta (model 1250). We also use a 4 color Epson Inkjet, Océ Arizona 1200 Series Large Format UV Flatbed Printer and HP DesignJet Z5600 44-in PostScript Printer for wide format needs as well as a 4 color Xerox phaser. In our bindery we have a new Standard Horizon booklet maker, and a Digibinder for perfect bound books. In addition, GBC, wire-o and coil binding are some of our other capabilities. We can also die-cut, glue, fold, perforate, number and score.
Standard digital printing is defined as CMYK - Cyan, Magenta, Yellow, Black.
Ink coverage is defined by the color selection for the front and the back of the printed product. 4/4 signifies all four colors, full color, on the front, “over” full color on the back. This color selection can be expressed in any combination. For example, 2/0 “two over zero” indicates that there will be two colors for the front, while the back is to be left blank and will reflect the color/texture of the material the design is printed on.
Offset printing is favored for more precise color representations. It allows for a larger variety of paper types, custom finishes and inks such as metallic and Pantone colors. It also has the highest possible printing quality, with greater detail and color fidelity. Offset printing is more cost effective for larger job runs, but is often used to lay down logo graphics on print jobs that will be stored and customized digitally as needed.
Letterhead & Second Sheet
Books, Booklets & Pads
No Carbon Required Pads
Labels, Stickers & Decals
Rack CardsBook Marks
Reword this for plagiarization
Saddle-stitching: This wire-binding technique is common for small booklets, calendars, pocket-sized address-books and magazines. Also known as saddle-stapling, this finishing option is limited in the number of pages that can be stitched together and is best for smaller collateral.
Side-stitching: This method secures leaves, or sections of a book, with wire staples. It’s one of the strongest forms of construction, frequently used to bind textbooks and thick periodicals.
Corner-stitching: Individual sheets are stapled together at the corner. This can be done in-line as part of the digital production process or as a separate function.
Spiral Binding: A wire or plastic coil is threaded through holes in multiple sheets of paper to bind them together. This method is typically used for notebooks, wall calendars and reports.
Loose-leaf binding: A set of holes is drilled into a stack of sheets to enable them to be inserted into three-ring or post binders. This technique is typically used for notebooks, presentations, financial reports, manuals or other publications that require frequent updates.
Padding: A stack of sheets are bound using a flexible adhesive, so individual sheets can be easily removed. Notepads are an example of padding.
Shrink-wrapping: Shrink-wrapping is a good option to protect printed assets or group multiple mailing pieces together. Our semi-automatic shrink-wrapping equipment packs items in a tight, clear wrap that leaves graphics visible.
Hole punching and drilling: This is a great way to organize catalogues and brochures in a binder. We drill 1/8” and 1/2” diameter holes in multiple configurations and offer ready-to-hang drilled retail tags and hangers.
Finishing Options: Finishing refers to any additional decorative actions performed in-line or as a separate process.
Cutting and Trimming: Usually performed with a guillotine cutter, a stack of sheets can be cut and angled at the desired position. All stacks are then placed in a jogger, a variable table that squares the stacks of sheets.
Collating and Gathering: Collating refers to sorting individual sheets into sets and gathering involves placing folded sheets into the correct sequence.
Inserting: We have nearly a dozen automatic inserting machines for inserting up to nine separate pieces into an envelope at once.
Creasing and Scoring: We have multiple folding machines to meet the requirements of any project and paper type. Creasing or scoring is done to prevent paper from cracking when folded.
Perforating: For tear-out reply cards, our perforations are created on-site to decrease turnaround times.
Laminating: The most common type of laminating method seals print between two layers of plastic in order to make it sturdier and waterproof.
Die-cutting: Irregularly shaped printed materials such as door hangers, coasters or labels are cut out of the substrate in a process called die-cutting. An individual die has to be made and is formed to cut the exact shape your piece requires.
Gluing and Labeling: Water-based glues are used to assemble folders, cartons and other products in addition to affixing non-adhesive labels, stamps and smaller items to your printed material. We also offer several different adhesive stocks and custom inks to accommodate size, shape or finish of the label.
Indexing and Tabbing: Indexing refers to adding plastic tabs or thumb cuts to the edges of printed sheets to help readers locate specific information.