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What You Need to Know about Screen Printing Not everybody knows the definition and the technology involving screen printing and so we are giving you the basic information about this technology. Simply defined, screen printing is the procedure in which paints are pushed through a screen made of fine mesh, that creates restriction for not all paints to sip through, and with another material on the other side, a design is imprinted or created. You may have known this method in another terms as silkscreen, silk-screening and serigraph, of which printing screens using original material were used to design prints. The most common materials used as substrate, the surface that is being printed, are paper and fabric. Screen printers are the screens with the substrate and a squeegee components, with the screen touching the substrate and the squeegee pushing the paint or ink on another side. The squeegee is the instrument which is like a wiper, that is used in squeezing the paint or ink through the wire mesh onto the substrate. The squeegee has either a hard or soft blades with various shapes like square, round or pointed blade edges in using on different substrates.
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The hardness of the squeegee blade is determined with a number by a durometer, wherein the most common hardness is 70. For use in fabrics, the soft round squeegee is often used, while the hard sharp edged and square squeegee are good for non-porous surfaces.
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With a thread count of 40 to 400, the polyester is the material used in screen mesh, and the letting of paint or ink going through the screen mesh is based on the thread count, with the higher count material letting less ink to go through. White or yellow are the choices for screen mesh. These color choices can make a difference between sharp or soft images. If you want a sharper image, use a colored mesh since it gives less reflection, and if you want to create a softer line, use the white mesh for the light exposure it gives. The last component of screen printing, but of course not the least important, is the screen printing frame that holds the screen mesh. The frame can either be made of pre-tensioned wood or aluminum with rolling bars for tightening the mesh. Artists and printing houses use this printing technique to produce their projects on papers, plastics, cloths, leather, glass, wood, rubber and other materials. Temporal screen and permanent screen are the two kinds of screens used in screen printing. Lasting for a short period of time only is the temporal screen, and can only register a single or limited application on cloths or papers. Examples of temporal screens are paper stencil screens and candle wax screens, which are very easy to prepare and won’t cost you a big investment. The other type of screen, the permanent screen can lasts a very long time, and even forever, if being taken cared of properly. This type of screen can give you multiples, hundreds and thousands of prints. With this type of screen, the preparation is extensive and the cost is much higher, and the examples of these screens are shellac screens, lacquer screens and the photographic screens.