Decorators usually love attending industry trade shows because of the bevy of educational and networking opportunities they present and the chance to meet with their suppliers — all under one roof.
If you follow any business journal or forum, you’ve probably read an article or two about industry “disruption.”
When working with the direct-to-garment (DTG) printing process, full-color, photographic-quality prints on black or dark-colored garments are achievable with some set parameters and experimentation.
One of the well-known major advantages of digital garment decoration techniques is the ability to realize profit from small runs, and even orders consisting of just one piece.
This year marked the 35th annual Impressions Awards, and it represents our showcase of the industry’s best designs from decorators of all sizes and experience levels.
When troubleshooting a problematic print that is done on a digital direct-to-garment printer, experience is, by far, the most valuable tool in your toolbox.
In this Tech Tips Newsletter, sponsored by Anajet, you’ll learn about the major garment considerations you must make when printing with direct-to-garment equipment.
The ever-evolving digital market segment offers faster, more efficient and more cost-effective options every year. Suppliers continue to provide apparel decorators with options for delivering orders of all sizes and specs, with machines capable of large or small runs.
After successfully printing scarves on my digital printer the first few months, I decided to branch out into shirts, as it seemed like a natural progression.
One of the greatest things about emerging digital direct-to-garment (DTG) technology is the freedom it gives artists to profit from their work.