Screen printing is a printing technique that dates to 1200 B.C in ancient china. This process describes the transferring of ink onto a substrate involving a specially designed fine mesh. A stencil to block the ink in specific areas is used for the printing process to take place. Until quite recently, fabric and paper were the main surfaces used for screen printing. However, with the advanced development of specialized inks and modern machinery, it is now possible to print on wood, metal, plastic, and even glass. Since this technique originated as an ancient Chinese practice of printing on silk, it is also known as Silk Screening or Silkscreen Printing.

One of the main reasons screen printing is still widely used is because it produces vivid bright colors even on dark surfaces. The ink or paint also lies in layers on the relevant surface resulting in a print with a pleasingly tactile quality. This technique is also favored since the stencil is re-used and allows the printer to reproduce a design multiple time. Thus, proving very efficient when printing large batches of an item such as custom clothing for a sports team or work uniform. When carried out by an experienced printer, this process makes way to intricate multicolored designs.


Offset printing is a printing process where an inked image on a printing plate is printed on a rubber cylinder and then transferred to paper or other printing materials. The offset plate generally composes of zinc and aluminum or a combination of metals.

Modern offset printings involve machines composed basically of three rotating cylinders. The plate cylinder holds the metal plate. The blanket cylinder is covered with a sheet of rubber, while the impression cylinder presses the paper into contact with the blanket cylinder. The inked image then transferred to the rubber blanket is offset to paper traveling around the impression cylinder.

Offset printing is a widely used technique when it comes to commercial printing. This method produces high-quality printed materials. Generally, many pieces get printed in a single job. Also, this is the cheapest method when producing high quality printed matter for commercial purposes.


This process involves transferring a specific image or print from a carrier (transfer paper or foil) onto a surface using heat, pressure, or a suitable adhesive. This carrier consists of a release layer that aids in the transfer of the image onto the surface. This technique is used mainly for the application of tag less labels on garments (T-Shirts). Since the design gets embedded under the surface layers, it is very long-lasting. This method is efficient and does not cause any irritation or discomfort to the wearer, especially when considering athletes. Many sportswear companies have adapted to heat transfer labels as every reduction in weight equals performance improvement.


  • single colour labels per day (depend on size)
  • upto 500,000

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