What you need to know
about our technique options
so that you could get the impression
that you wanted.
A commonly used printing technique in which the inked image is transferred (or “offset”) from a plate to a rubber blanket, then to the printing surface. When used in combination with the lithographic process, which is based on the repulsion of oil and water, the offset technique employs a flat (planographic) image carrier on which the image to be printed obtains ink from ink rollers, while the non-printing area attracts a water-based film (called “fountain solution”), keeping the non-printing areas ink-free. The modern “web” process feeds a large reel of paper through a large press machine in several parts, typically for several metres, which then prints continuously as the paper is fed through.
Also known as hot stamping. Typically a commercial printing process, is the application of metallic or pigmented foil on to a solid surface by application of a heated die onto foil, making it permanently adhere to the surface below leaving the design of the die.
Processes of creating raised relief images and designs in paper and other materials.
An embossed pattern is raised against the background.
Often used in combination with foil stamping, embossing alters the surface of paper stock or other substrates by providing a three-dimensional or raised effect on selected areas.
Letterpress or Deboss
Both are technique of relief printing using a printing press, a process by which many copies are produced by repeated direct impression of an inked, raised surface against sheets.
The result almost same with deboss process. Debossed pattern is sunken into the surface of the material, sometimes it is combine with hot stamping.
Combination of both hot stamping and embossing. Making the result raised and shiny on the area applied.
Laser cutting is a technology that uses a laser to cut materials. A typical commercial laser for cutting materials involved a motion control system to follow a CNC or G-code of the pattern to be cut onto the material. The focused laser beam is directed at the material, which then either melts, burns, vaporizes away, or is blown away by a jet of gas,  leaving an edge with a high-quality surface finish.