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A process of creating recessed relief images and designs in paper and other materials.A debossed pattern is sunken into the surface of the material (but might protrude somewhat on the reverse, back side). It is typically accomplished by applying heat and pressure with male and female dies, usually made of copper or brass, that fit together and squeeze the fibers of the substrate.
    Debossing involves a separate stage in the production process, after any varnishing and laminating. It requires a separate press run, and is priced accordingly. In addition to being used as a design element, debossing can be used to improve the performance of paper products like napkins, diapers, and tissue paper.
A printing process of digitally forming textile designs with needle work methods. Much contemporary embroidery is stitched with a computerized embroidery machine using patterns "digitized" with embroidery software. In machine embroidery, different types of "fills" add texture and design to the finished work.
    Machine embroidery is used to add logos and monograms to business shirts or jackets, gifts, and team apparel as well as to decorate household linens, draperies, and decorator fabrics that mimic the elaborate hand embroidery of the past.
Offset Printing
A printing technique in which the inked image is transferred (or "offset") from a plate to a rubber blanket, then to the printing surface. Nowadays, offset lithography is one of the most common ways of creating printed matter. Compared to other printing methods, offset printing is best suited for economically producing large volumes of high quality prints in a manner that requires little maintenance. Many modern offset presses use computer-to-plate systems as opposed to the older computer-to-film work flows, which further increases their quality.
    A few of its common applications include: newspapers, magazines, brochures, stationery, and books.
Silkscreen Printing
A printing technique that uses a woven mesh to support an ink-blocking stencil. The attached stencil forms open areas of mesh that transfer ink or other printable materials which can be pressed through the mesh as a sharp-edged image onto a substrate. Basically, it is the process of using a stencil to apply ink onto another material.
    Screen printing is more versatile than traditional printing techniques. The surface does not have to be printed under pressure, unlike etching or lithography, and it does not have to be planar. Different inks can be used to work with a variety of materials, such as textiles, ceramics, wood, paper, glass, metal, and plastic.
Pad Printing
A printing process that can transfer a 2-D image onto a 3-D object. This is accomplished using an indirect offset printing process that involves an image being transferred from the stereotype printing via a silicone pad onto a substrate.
    Pad printing is used for printing on products in many industries including medical, automotive, promotional, apparel, and electronic objects, as well as appliances, sports equipment and toys.
Thermal Tranfer Printing
A digital printing process in which material is applied to paper (or some other material) by melting a coating of ribbon so that it stays glued to the material on which the print is applied.
    Thermal transfer printing is applicable for ABS, PP, wooden, and coated metal products, and can be used in industries of plastics, cosmetics, toys, electrical devices, gifts and premium, packaging and stationery.
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