Océ, an international leader in digital document management and delivery, today announces that Océ and its strategic partner manroland are to exhibit together for
(Press Release) Odenton, MD, January 13, 2011—Gasch Printing, a leader in the short run book printing market, has just installed the fastest and highest quality toner-based, color capable digital web press on the market.
(Press Release) manroland AG, one of the world's leading suppliers of offset printing systems, and Océ Printing Systems GmbH, the world's leading manufacturer of digital high-performance continuous feed printing systems, have reached an understanding on global cooperation in the area of inkjet-based digital printing solutions for the graphic arts industry.
Digital book printing overall is experiencing double-digital growth. The recession, although unwelcome in all quarters, has provided a boost to digital book manufacturing as publishers take a harder look at their processes and cut back on inventory and waste. Since digital printing market- and technology-research firm INTERQUEST's last major survey of the market, conducted in late 2007, the industry has seen widening adoption of digital book printing for short-run inventory management, and a growing interest in distribute-and-print to defray shipping costs and cut time to market—as shown in INTERQUEST's recent report, "Digital Book Printing: Market Analysis & Forecast (2010-2015)." A new generation of high-speed inkjet presses is also coming onto the market, promising lower cost, faster production speeds and higher print quality—all of which open the door a bit wider to digital book printing.
(Press Release) Venlo, The Netherlands, April 8, 2010—Océ, an international leader in digital document management and printing for professionals, today announced the launch of the Océ Performance Program, an enhanced professional printing program. The launch of the Océ Performance Program is in line with Océ’s new Managed Print Services, announced last month. Focused on optimizing resources in key target areas, the Océ Performance Program promises cost control, enhanced effectiveness, integration of workflow processes and ease of use.
The Publishing Business Virtual Conference & Expo officially opened its "virtual" doors with more than 900 book publishing executives in attendance on Thurs., Oct. 29 for Digital Content Day @ Your Desk
Nearly 25,000 publishers, printing industry professionals and others congregated at the Boston Convention & Exhibition Center last week for the On Demand Conference & Exposition and AIIM International Exposition & Conference. The event featured product launches and announcements from a variety of companies, including those impacting the book publishing industry. Among those of interest to book printing professionals: Ultimate Technographics Montreal-based Ultimate Technographics unveiled its new Impostrip Book Stacker 2.0 at the conference and garnered a Best of Show Award in the Workflow Solutions category. According to the company, the product won “for its unique concept of automating and optimizing the production of
Océ N.V., an international provider of digital document management technology and services with North American headquarters in Trumbull, Conn., announced the introduction of its new BLM500 book maker. Designed to enhance the productivity of Oce’s current offerings of cut-sheet systems, the BLM500 is being marketed by the manufacturer as a complete booking system for digital print applications, as well as a fast, cost-effective alternative to perfect or tape binding. The book maker attaches to a cut-sheet printer to provide online finishing. “With the introduction of the BLM500, we can help ensure print operations have all the tools they need to maximize opportunities and profits
Or maybe that should be, Available Now at a Bookstore Near You. After all, it was only a few years ago that digitally printed books were thought of as a modern version of vanity press for wannabe authors or only appropriate for titles with narrow audiences. It was acceptable for volumes catering to niche interests, product manuals, and the college course packs but not for “real” books. After all, the machinery was relatively slow, digital printing was low quality, and existing binding equipment couldn’t deliver a marketable product. How things have changed. Now there are digitally printed books at major book stores, at Amazon, and