Even in today’s digital world, business cards continue to rule when it comes to networking and making connections with clients or customers.
That tiny little card that has all of your contact information on it is still as relevant today as it was when the concept was first introduced.
However, in recent times the option of printing on one or both sides has extended the life of this handy little contact tool.
Business cards are like little advertisements for your business and contain all the important information one requires in locating you or your business.
With a professionally designed business card, and several custom card styles to choose from, we can create the perfect business card that will leave an outstanding first impression. Need something memorable to share with new clients? See us for business cards that work for you even after you’ve left the room.
Light-catching gloss that complements vivid designs.
Best for: Photography-based or vibrant designs
Not for: Designs that use less ink; white designs
Coated, smooth feel and easy readability.
Best for: Light-colored designs
Not for: Dark, vibrant colors
Don’t worry – we make it easy. We have a dedicated graphic design team to help you out. Contact us today to learn about our design services.
The minimum amount of bleed is 0.125″ (3mm) outside the final size of your document. The only time you don’t need to use bleed is when there is absolutely nothing printed on all sides (eg. a design with a white border).
Standard sizes for catalogs and booklets are 5 1/2″ x 8 1/2″, 8 1/2″ x 11″, 8 1/2″ x 11 and 11″ x 17″.
Some of the common methods of binding books and other multi-page documents include:
Perfect binding: Gluing the outside edges of the pages together to create a flat edge.
Saddle-stitch binding: Using staples along the folds of the pages to bind them together.
Spiral binding: Wires in a spiral form threaded through punched holes along the binding edge of the papers. Allows the document to lay open flatly.
Plastic comb binding: Similar to spiral binding but using a tubular plastic piece with teeth that fit through rectangular holes punched into the binding edge.
Three-ring binding: Holes are punched into the pages and fitted into a binder.
Case binding: Sewing the pages together and then attaching them to a hard cover.
CMYK is the standard for the print industry. The reason why printers use CMYK is down to the breakdown of the colors themselves as there is a wider gamut of colors compared to RGB
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