Value-added Services - Textile Printing
Now may be an ideal time to introduce efficient, eco-friendly, digital direct-to-garment printing into your production environment. In his article, Robert Zoch lists five reasons why.
Ferris State University's in-plant recently installed a Melco EMT16X embroidery machine to tap into the growing demand for personalized T-shirts and garments.
By printing T-shirts and other garments, University of Hartford Print and Mail Services has found both a profitable niche and a way to add value on campus.
This new multi-station direct-to-garment printer delivers productivity, versatility, and flexibility at a lower price than high-volume industrial DTG machines.
The 24-inch SureColor F570 Professional Edition desktop dye-sub printer is ideal for creating promotional products and apparel decorations, including personalizing awards, mugs, mousepads, and garment embellishments.
As director of Purchasing, Mail and Printing Solutions at Franklin University, Bob Donahue gets a look at the work procured outside.
When considering soft signage and other wide-format fabric applications, both direct-to-fabric printing and dye-sublimation transfer are viable options. But which will work best for the applications your in-plant has in mind?
Digital textile printing is reshaping the fast fashion industry, giving brands greater flexibility in the products, patterns, and even fabrics that can be offered, alongside offering a much more sustainable product that is needed in a more environmentally-conscious world.
Heat printing is fast, flexible, easy to learn, and less expensive than other garment decorating techniques.