Mimaki Textile Printing Systems
Two processes engineered for more sustainable fabric printing.
Mimaki has unveiled two new processes for more sustainable textile printing. The Textile Pigment Transfer Printing System is engineered to minimize water usage, simplify workflow, and reduce environmental footprint. Comprised of Textile Pigment Ink, Transfer System, and Textile Pigment Transfer paper, the Textile Pigment Transfer Printing System uses a three-step transfer process to output onto a range of substrates, including natural fibers, for applications such as apparel and soft signage. The system leverages a TS330-1600 dye sub printer, newly designed Textile Pigment Ink, Texcol transfer paper, and entry-level calendar machine (an adaptation module for the printer will be available at a later date, the company reports).
Mimaki has also launched the Neo-Chromato Process for reusing colored polyester textiles. Designed to combat polyester waste incineration, the cyclical textile technology discolors dye sublimation inks to enable the reprinting or redyeing of polyester textile waste. The company reports there’s no limit to how many times reused polyester can be treated.
MANUFACTURER: Mimaki USAAdvertisement
Printvinyl Scored Print Media
New Printvinyl Scored wide-format print media features an easy-to-remove scored liner for creating decals, product stickers, packaging labels, and more. The precision-scored liner, with a 1.25” spacing on a 60” roll, guarantees a seamless and hassle-free removal process.
Editor's Note1 week ago
That’s A Wrap
Case Studies1 week ago
Grand Ole Opry, Brand New Face
Do You or Don't You16 hours ago
Why Wide-format Printers Sell (or Don’t Sell) Sustainability
Press Releases1 week ago
New Printer Expands Wide-Format Business
Benchmarks2 weeks ago
Vehicle Wrapping PSPs Present Munchies on the Move
TIp Sheet2 weeks ago
Learning to Wrap Vehicles? Check Your Sources
Blue Print2 weeks ago
Elaine Scrima of GSP Companies Takes Solace in Sports, Her Pets, and Being on the Water
Ask Big Picture2 weeks ago
A Fit for AI in Wide-Format Printing