Every item or service we render can be categorised into the following 2 major surface types
1) Flexible Surfaces
Every Fabric, Banners
2) Non-Flexible Surfaces
Hard Surfaces, Wood, Plastics, Aluminum, acrylic
These 2 Surfaces can be branded using any of the following techniques
1) Sublimation Printing
Also known as dye sub or sublimation printing is a popular printing process for transferring images onto fabrics or materials. Sublimation excludes the liquid state and goes right from solid to a gas due to a chemical reaction. This is Also
This works on Every surface type.
Every surface for this technique must be coated or 50% cotton can be used with 100% cotton but the results would differ from those achieved with 50% cotton.
Pillows, Mugs, Aluminium Water Bottles, Throw Pillows, Tshirts, Neck Scarves, Photo On Fabric etc
2) Screen Print
Screen printing is the process of pressing ink through a stencilled mesh screen to create a printed design. It’s a popular technique used in a whole range of different industries, so even if you’ve never heard of the term before today, it’s likely that you’ve worn or used a screen-printed product at some point without even realising. The process is sometimes called serigraphy or silk screen printing, but all of these names refer to the same basic method.
Screen printing is an effective technique for creating bold canvases, posters and artwork, but the method can also be used to print fabrics and textiles, so it’s great for creating all sorts of custom clothing and products.
This technique can be used on all surface types.
3) Laser Prints D.I / Laser Powder Print
a printer linked to a computer producing good-quality printed material by using a laser to form a pattern of electrostatically charged dots on a light-sensitive drum, which attract toner (or dry ink powder). The toner is transferred to a piece of paper and fixed by a heating process.
This can only be used for Paper and Acrylic Paper not heavier than 250gsm
4) Eco-solvent Printing indoor
Eco solvent is a printing mechanism which is ecologically safe and used mainly for indoor applications. Normally solvent ink are harsh and are associated with definite odor i.e. Smell making them less likely to be used indoor. Eco solvent printing doesn’t have any harmful ingredients and it is biodegradable.
This is used in printing of Banners, Stickers, Print and Cut Materials , Bottle labels, Fridge Magnets note that these materials are of a flexible nature and would be required to run through the machine.
5) Large Format Printer outdoor
Large Format Printing refers to print materials that are too large to be printed on the most readily available sizes of commercial printing presses. In the print industry, “large format” is actually a relative term because maximum print sizes vary from printer to printer.
6) Laser co2 Machine
CO2 laser cutter is a CNC laser machine that uses CO2 laser to cut wood, MDF, plywood, chipboard, dieboard, cardborad, acrylic, fabric, jeans, plastic, leather, paper, ABS, EPM, PE, PES, PUR, PVB, PVC, PUR, PMMA, PTFE and thin metals, which is widely used in industrial manufacturing applications, school education
7) Epoxy Finish
Epoxy coatings are durable coatings that can be used for a variety of purposes from strong adhesives to durable paint and coatings for floors and metals. Because of its ability to create a strong, durable, and chemically resistant substance, epoxy and epoxy coating compounds can be used for a variety of purposes.
8) 3D Printer
3D printing or additive manufacturing is a process of making three dimensional solid objects from a digital file.
The creation of a 3D printed object is achieved using additive processes. In an additive process an object is created by laying down successive layers of material until the object is created. Each of these layers can be seen as a thinly sliced horizontal cross-section of the eventual object.
3D printing is the opposite of subtractive manufacturing which is cutting out / hollowing out a piece of metal or plastic with for instance a milling machine.3D printing enables you to produce complex shapes using less material than traditional manufacturing methods.
9) Hand Held Engraving
are machines designed to produce deep, legible and high-quality markings and engravings on a variety of metal parts, big or small. Whether you need to mark small serial numbers or engrave large-scale graphics, hand held engraving machines are built with the stability and laser-sharp precision you need. Equipped with hard alloy Tungsten marking pins, any mark you make will be of superior quality and will last for years to come.
10) UV Print
UV Printing refers to a commercial printing process that uses ultraviolet curing technology. Also known as Ultraviolet Printing, the UV Printing process involves special inks that have been formulated to dry quickly when exposed to ultraviolet (UV) light
Embroidery is the craft of decorating fabric or other materials using a needle to apply thread or yarn.
Embroidery may also incorporate other materials such as pearls, beads, quills, and sequins. In modern days, embroidery is usually seen on caps, hats, coats, blankets, dress shirts, denim, dresses, stockings, and golf shirts. Embroidery is available with a wide variety of thread or yarn color.
Some of the basic techniques or stitches of the earliest embroidery are chain stitch, buttonhole or blanket stitch, running stitch, satin stitch, cross stitch. Those stitches remain the fundamental techniques of hand embroidery today.
12) Embossing / De-bossing
Have you ever run your hand over a topographical globe, the kind that has bumps and recesses to depict the world’s peaks and valleys? You almost can’t help but touch them; the raised relief is as appealing to your eye as it is to your fingertips.
Embossing has a similar effect. Embossing (and its opposite, debossing) are two techniques used to either impress or depress an image into paper. These popular print effects are ideal for giving your print piece a fresh, contemporary look — and when combined with other effects, like foil stamping, embossed designs can transform a great piece to a luxury one.
13) Die Cutting Machines
Die cutting is the general process of using a die to shear webs of low-strength materials, such as rubber, fibre, foil, cloth, paper, corrugated fibreboard, chipboard, paperboard, plastics, pressure-sensitive adhesive tapes, foam, and sheet metal. In the metalworking and leather industries, the process is known as clicking and the machine may be referred to as a clicking machine.