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Not so glamorous life of salesmen

Continuing contemplation from last week of the most glamorous jobs in the graphic arts, I move on from the designer to the salesman.

As digital print grows, finishing must develop to meet the new demands

There is a lot going on across all aspects of digital print. Print customers want the cost and turnaround benefits offered by digital, but they dont want any drop in the product quality. In most cases, print quality is no longer an issue, but finishing definitely still is.

Legislation means that ignorance is not bliss

Knowledge is power. Or at least thats the theory.

Demand for designers will not die

If pressed to identify the two most glamorous occupations in the graphic arts, I would be inclined to nominate those of a designer and of a salesman.

Words saviour of print in battle of the e-zines

The rise of the e-zine (electronic magazine to the uninitiated) is perceived as the latest threat to the already battered and bruised magazine sector.

Why tax relief cuts will curb boys toys spend

As a newcomer to our industry in 2004, my first impression was of a sector obsessed by, and in love with, its kit. As print buyers will know, a visit to any shopfloor will involve detailed descriptions of why the latest gadgetry on the newest press, folder or platesetter makes that company the most efficient, the highest-quality or simply the cheapest.

Editors Letter: March 2007

You may be wondering what the cover feature images are all about. The pictures had to convey innovation and its place for driving the growth, profitability and long-term success of a business. We took a recent innovative print product Loudwaters Eazyrizer, a self-erecting pop-up display and used time-lapse photography to show its rise.

PWK - Training key to luring printers of tomorrow

Training: everyone wants it, many desperately need it, but no-one seems prepared to pay for it. At least that seems to be consensus among training providers.

The remarkable Kelmscott Press

Earlier this year, on 8 March, an auction of rare books took place in Dorchester; a town pervaded by the spirit of Thomas Hardy and associated literary allusions. The great novelist was born nearby. Reports indicate that the book sale realised close to 1m. Among the items on offer was an edition of The Canterbury Tales by Geoffrey Chaucer printed at the Kelmscott Press in 1897, the price fetched was a world record of 74,000.

Training key to luring printers of tomorrow

Training: everyone wants it, many desperately need it, but no-one seems prepared to pay for it. At least that seems to be consensus among training providers.

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