Evolution is inevitable

Bischoff, Glenn
August 2011
Urgent Communications;Aug2011, Vol. 29 Issue 8, p4
Trade Publication
The author discusses the inevitability of evolution in the printing industry. He agrees that technology changes decade after decade with new processes in printing. Also discussed is the emergence of new technology that will replace existing ones which should be embraced by the people for continuing progress in the industry.


Related Articles

  • Electronic industry changing printing industry. Freeman, M. Branan // San Diego Business Journal;4/08/96, Vol. 17 Issue 15, p17 

    States that the advent of the electronic media has revolutionized the printing industry in California and the United States. Successful year for the industry in 1995 in San Diego, California; Reports of a trend towards digital production; Benefits of digital technology in commercial printing;...

  • Buyers speak out. Petersen, Debbie // American Printer;Jan94, Vol. 212 Issue 4, p36 

    Features the changing needs of non-heatset printer customers. Preference for transferring digital information directly to shops; Examination of CD-ROM technology, cable television and other media in addition to print; Difficulty in providing electronic services; Advantages and disadvantages of...

  • Technology Presses Printing Industry Ahead. Solarsh, Martin // San Diego Business Journal;4/15/2002, Vol. 23 Issue 15, p19 

    Reports the technological innovations in printing industry. Advantages of using Heidelberg, an off-set printing press; Benefits of an automated shop on printer and client; Cost-effectivity of the system.

  • Local printing industry invests in the latest computer technology. Kaplan, Blake // New Orleans CityBusiness (1994 to 2008);5/16/94, Vol. 14 Issue 45, p18 

    Reports on the impact of advancements in computer technology on the printing industry in New Orleans, Louisiana. Use of computer-aided design in printing; Computer applications on printing process; Enhancement of color items quality; Advantages of computers on the printing industry.

  • More than meets the eye. Lamparter, William C. // American Printer;Mar94, Vol. 212 Issue 6, p48 

    Reports on the use of advance technology by the printing industry in the United States to improve the print quality. Print buyers' priorities in print quality; improvement of pressroom productivity and reduction of waste; Range of scientific tools used for improvement of the quality.

  • Confirming waterless' wonders.  // American Printer;May95, Vol. 215 Issue 2, p12 

    Focuses on the potential productivity gain possible with waterless technology in printing. Comparison between waterless printing and the conventional method in terms of dot gain stochastic screening algorithm.

  • Electronic tools.  // American Printer;Feb97, Vol. 218 Issue 5, p69 

    Offers information electronic equipment for the printing industry in the United States. Includes Fuji Photo Film USA's addition of a one-touch scanning feature to its Celsis Advanced Scanner; Hewlett-Packard's HP Zoom-Smartt Windows-based scaling software for large-format printers; EFI Fiery...

  • Partners by design. Stevens, Tina // BusinessWest;Mar94, Vol. 10 Issue 11, p6 

    Focuses on the effect of advancing computing power to the production of high-quality printed materials. Reduction of cost and production time; Creation of advanced marketing materials; Applicability of electronic design and prepress; Case of the catalogs for Flag Fables Inc. of Springfield,...

  • A direct printing recipe worth trying. Cully, Dave // Paperboard Packaging;Oct93, Vol. 78 Issue 10, p22 

    Outlines the requirements needed to achieve `value added' direct printing. Human resource factor as most important ingredient in the process color printing equation; Proofing methods; Determination of press capabilities; Computer-generated graphics; Linerboard quality.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics