Garment plotter printer

Garment plotter printer

Modern-day plotters hold a handful of features that differentiate them from home and office printers. They are mainly much wider than the normal printer and incorporate auto cutting and more cutting-edge print management tools. The plotter’s wide format design facilitates quick, high-resolution images, printing to the size of 300 feet long and some 50 inches wide. Valued plotters can work well with virtually any type of material, or media, having a paper weight range far beyond those of conventional printers. Their larger size implies greater resolutions in the range of 2,400 DPI or more.

Overview of a garment plotter printer

A garment plotter printer is essentially a graphics printer that makes use of a pencil or pen to draw images. Plotters are unlike printers since they use continuous lines to produce images. Printers on the other hand use a collection of dots. Both however, share a common characteristic of being able to connect to computers and be used to produce complex images and text. It is important to note nonetheless that plotters are considerably slower than printers due to the mechanical motion needed to draw detailed graphics employing continuous lines. Given that plotters are capable of creating large images on over-sized sheets of paper, their usage by product designers and architects for technical drawings and computer-aided design purposes is widespread. In addition, several garment and sign makers use cutting plotters where the plotter’s pen is substituted for a sharp razor blade.

Considering Tone – Choosing between toner and inkjet printers

There are two primary technologies used in modern wide-format printers or plotters: toner-based and inkjet. Deciding on these two technologies may depend on how you intend to use your printer. Normally toner-based wide-format printers are favored for AEC applications, while firms with graphics applications prefer inkjets. Formerly, inkjets were the single choice for color printing, but currently some toner-based printers benefit from color capabilities. By and large, toner printers are viewed as being speedier than inkjets, although speed comparison can be elusive. Rating inkjets often involve referring to square ft. per hour, the use of a standard tech doc size that points to the number D-size prints per minute. Conversely toner printers are at times rated in linear feet per minute. Converting speeds to similar measurements can be very helpful for easy comparison in acquiring the suitable technology for your garment plotter printer.

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