Inside back cover.
Inside front cover.
The portion of paper on which ink and print can appear.
Arrangement of pages so that they print correctly on a press sheet and are in proper order when the sheets are folded.
(1) Referring to an ink color, one impression equals one press sheet passing once through a printing unit. (2) Referring to speed of a press, one impression equals one press sheet passing once through the press.
To print new copy on a previously printed sheet, such as imprinting an employee's name on business cards. Also called surprint.
A relatively thick paper stock; basis size---25 1/2 x 30 1/2.
Pre-approved postal markings printed on mailing envelopes to replace the stamp.
A term used to denote papers such as janitorial, sanitary, or heavy packing papers.
Characteristic of paper that prevents it from absorbing ink, thus allowing ink to dry on the surface of the paper. Also called holdout.
Ink Jet Printing
Method of printing by spraying droplets of ink through computer-controlled nozzles. Also called jet printing.
Extra printed pages inserted loosely into printed pieces.
Printing method whose image carriers are surfaces with two levels, having inked areas lower than non-inked areas. Gravure and engraving are the most common forms of intaglio. Also called recess printing.
Color proof of separations shown on one piece of proofing paper, as compared to an overlay proof. Also called composition proof, laminate proof, plastic proof and single-sheet proof.
A coated stock finished in mother-of-pearl.
Text that is used to denote emphasis by slanting the type body forward.