The Live and Local events, during which the PRINTING United Alliance is taking its message to four cities (so far) across the United States, are provided through the generous sponsorship of HP Inc.
Deep inside the Pentagon, the U.S. Navy maintains an in-plant operation to produce high-profile documents supporting the Navy’s mission.
While wide-format producers say orders are back to pre-pandemic levels, sourcing the materials they need is proving to be a major challenge due to a variety of factors.
Two of the Smithsonian Institution’s finest museums rely on in-house printing operations to produce the graphics that accompany their numerous exhibits.
As technologies advance, in-plants find themselves much better suited to producing signage than the facilities departments and in-house sign shops that traditionally handled them. Some in-plants are strategically taking over sign making.
Considerations of print speed, print quality, and flexibility factor strongly in wide-format equipment purchases. A strategy involving all three is essential.
Since the inception of wide-format printing, much of the focus has been on the speeds and capabilities of the printing device. However, a view of the broader process — including cutting systems — helps shops understand their ability to convert a print into a product.
Inkjet is making inroads — but not everywhere. Why do some managers still feel it’s not the right fit for their in-plants? We decided to find out.
Amid a widely-reported worker shortage, companies are having difficulty adding employees to match the increased business of the post-pandemic economic resurgence. Among those communities from which workers could be drawn are people with intellectual or developmental disabilities.
The Wide-Format Summit, which brings together graphics producers and their vendors, kicked off July 28 with three powerhouse sessions.
As the industry’s first in-person event in nearly two years, this week’s Inkjet Summit looked and felt in every way like a pre-pandemic event.
The 2021 Inkjet Summit kicked off yesterday afternoon, punctuating strong evidence of a resurgent post-pandemic printing industry.
As a printing segment, wide-format is mature. While the technologies continue to be refined, and the materials get upgraded, the core concept remains unchanged. As the points of differentiation that were once critical selling points lose their punch, what can wide-format producers do to differentiate their businesses?
As a part of its online Global Innovation Days Conference, equipment manufacturer Mimaki provided its take on a handful of imaging-focused segments, and announced new technologies and an initiative designed to expand what imaging technologies can do.
Correct color reproduction for multiple types of printing involves multistep processes, with each step offering numerous variants — one of which is paper/substrate and its inherent considerations. As a result, knowledge, measurement, and consistency are paramount.