- Outside Banners - from £40
- Letterheads - 2450dpi High Resolution - super sharp, crisp images
- Compliment Slips - 2450dpi High Resolution - super sharp, crisp images
- Glued Pocket Folders - 2450dpi High Resolution - super sharp, crisp images
- Perfect Binding
- Metal Ring Binding
- Plastic Cone Binding
- Non-standard brochures and booklets
- Business Stationery
- Photocopying - colour, black & white, bulk black & white
- Business cards
- Flyers & Brochures
- Perfect Binding
- Large Print Photos
- Canvas Prints
- Plastic Binding
- Metal Binding
- Thermo Binding
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Paper Size Guide
Interesting Printing Information:
Colour Printing is the reproduction of an image or text in colour (as opposed to simpler black and white or monochrome printing). Any natural scene or colour photograph can be optically and physiologically dissected into three Primary Colours, red, green and blue, roughly equal amounts of which give rise to the perception of white, and different proportions of which give rise to the visual sensations of all other colours.
The additive combination of any two primary colours in roughly equal proportion gives rise to the perception of a Secondary Colour. For example; red and green yields yellow, red and blue yields magenta (a purple hue), and green and blue yield cyan (a turquoise hue). Only yellow is counter-intuitive. Yellow, cyan and magenta are merely the "basic" secondary colours: unequal mixtures of the primaries give rise to perception of many other colours all of which may be considered "tertiary."
While there are many techniques for reproducing images in colour, specific graphic processes and industrial equipment are used for mass reproduction of colour images on paper. In this sense, "colour printing" involves reproduction techniques suited for printing presses capable of thousands or millions of impressions for publishing newspapers and magazines, brochures, cards, posters and similar mass-market items.
In this type of industrial or commercial printing, the technique used to print full-colour images, such as colour photographs, is referred to as four-color-process or merely process printing. Four inks are used: three secondary colours plus black. These ink colours are cyan, magenta and yellow; abbreviated as CMYK.
Monochrome describes paintings, drawings, design, or photographs in one colour or shades of one colour. A monochromatic object or image has colours in shades of limited colours or hues. Monochrome images in neutral colours are called grayscale or black-and-white. "Monochromatic light" refers to light of a narrow frequency.
For an image, the term monochrome is usually taken to mean the same as black and white or, more likely, grayscale, but may also be used to refer to other combinations containing only tones of a single colour, such as green-and-white or green-and-black. It may also refer to sepia displaying tones from light tan to dark brown or cyanotype (“blueprint”) images, and early photographic methods such as daguerreotypes, ambrotypes, and tintypes, each of which may be used to produce a monochromatic image.