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The Features of the Production Printers in Modern Era

The production printers manufactured by Xerox offers to make paper copies of different types of documents from their digital format efficiently. The photocopiers, on the other hand, are solely focused on making paper copies of paper documents. Inkjet technology has been used in photocopiers for a long time and these models are still available in the market.

Xerox black and white production printers have become an essential aspect to ensure your business is efficient in the modern era. The digital and offset printing presses are mostly used in the production of a large quantity of prints that are used as brochures, postcards, and pamphlets. The technology used to deliver high-quality prints is a major factor that distinguishes offset presses from laser printers and inkjet devices. The inkjet printers create microscopic dots on paper by distributing ink through a tiny set of nozzles. The laser printers generate heat that fuses toner to the paper. Offset presses, on the other hand, apply ink to large metal plates that then transmits the image to the paper. When printing documents on a large scale, each technology has some advantages and disadvantages.

The sheet-fed production printers are considered to be ideal for graphic communications and widely used for various office requirements. The commercial print providers utilise Xerox black and white production printers such that they offer high-speed, high volume printing services that includes transaction printing, publishing, print-on-demand, direct mail, photo publishing, marketing collaterals, and so on. As the Xerox black and white production printers are used in various commercial applications, you will find a number of print finishes today. Print finish basically refers to the enhancements and other adjustments done on the printed products. The umbrella term includes all types of alterations made on the printed document or image. These adjustments can also be done inline, that is, before the prints are off the press.

  • Cutting: In case of large-sized prints, cutting is required to give them specific sizes. Its a common occurrence where business cards or marketing material needs to be cropped.
  • Scoring: Scoring refers to creasing paper. This print finish in turn allows easy folding options and ensures that the fold is neat and uniform.
  • Folding: The folding finish is more precise than manual folding as it is automated. Brochures, business cards, etc. are folded using this method mostly.
  • Laminating: The lamination process involves the use of a clear, thick plastic film that covers the printed material completely to protect it from stains and creases.
  • Perforating: Perforation is mostly applied to exam pads, invoice booklets and other such items such that it is easy to remove a page without damaging it.
  • Embossing and debossing: This process is followed when the printed surface is embossed (raised) or debossed (depressed).
  • Binding: This process is implemented when a number of printed sheets have to be organised in one bundle.

The print finishes can be segregated as per the above-mentioned points and are offered by several companies nowadays.

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