Wedding Selfie Frame
Parramatta Print Jet’s quality Corflute signs printing service provides high resolution and full digital colour to your printing. Our high-quality UV flatbed printers also provide you with the best quality available. With Printing Jet’s high-quality custom corflute signs, you can turn anywhere into front-page ads. Our premium quality of your flute signs are made of durable and fade-resistant corrugated plastic, these signs are designed for lifetime use and they are also lightweight enough to move around.
We allow up to 2 – 3 days for production however we can turn them around quicker if you are in a rush (a priority surcharge may apply).
Frequently Asked Questions about Printing
In printing, bleed is printing that goes beyond the edge of where the sheet will be trimmed. In other words, the bleed is the area to be trimmed off. The bleed is the part on the side of a document that gives the printer a small amount of space to account for movement of the paper, and design inconsistencies.
2mm Bleed (inner and outside the cut area) on Business Cards, Flyers, Brouchres, Stickers, Posters, Magnets
5mm Bleed (inner and outside the cut area) on All Booklets
1cm Bleed (inner and outside the cut area) on All Signs and Banners
Too hard to understand?
Please go to our how to add bleeding page see more details about bleedings
No worries, we will double inspect and remind the buyer if your artwork has any problem about the bleeding.
How RGB and CMYK Different
Your monitor is composed of pixels and each pixel can display over 16 million colours. These colours are in what is called the RGB Gamut which, in very simple terms, is composed of all of the colours in light. Your printer can only reproduce around a few thousand colours thanks to the principle of absorption and reflection. Again, in simple terms, the pigments and dyes absorb the light colours that aren’t used and reflect back to you the CMYK combination that closely approximates the actual colour. In all cases, the printed result is always a bit darker than the screen image. If you are new to this topic the above advice might seem a bit convoluted. The bottom line is the number of colours available in a particular Colour Space. Colour printers such as the Inkjet printer in your office have Cyan, Magenta, Yellow and Black cartridges. These are the traditional printing inks and the colour is made by combining those four colours. With ink, the number of colours that can be produced fall ,roughly, into a maximum of a couple thousand distinct colours. Images on a computer screen use a totally different colour space – RGB. The colours created are made with light. In broad terms the number of colours your computer monitor can display total about 16.7 million colours. (The actual number is 16,77,7216 which is 2 to the 24th power.)
You Can’t Print Light, So Your Images Print Darker.
If you draw a circle on a sheet of paper and put a black dot in the middle of that circle you will get a good idea of why colours change. The sheet of paper represents all of the colours – visible and invisible – infrared, ultraviolet, x-rays – known to modern man. That circle represents the RGB gamut and, if you draw another circle inside the RGB circle you have your CMYK gamut. If you move from a corner of that sheet of paper to the dot, in the middle that indicates how colour moves from invisible to a black hole which is the dot. The other thing you will notice is that as you move towards the dot, colours get darker. If you choose a red in the RGB colour space and move it to the CMYK colour space the red will darken. Thus RGB colours output as CMYK colors are pulled to their nearest CMYK equivalent which is always darker. So why does your printer output not match your screen? Simple. You can’t print light.
5mm foamboard, 10 mm foamboard, 5mm corflute board