People tend to pay more attention to print marketing than other types of marketing, and we know people prefer seeing printed material.

People tend to pay more attention to print marketing than other types of marketing, and we know people prefer seeing printed material.
Why? Because printed items are tangible objects. We can see them. We can touch them. And they’re easier to carry. This is why businesses prefer to look for companies like the one at when it comes to printing materials.

It’s important to think of print media as an extension of your store’s presentationand not as the entire campaign. In other words, if you’re designing flyers for a big-box store, then the posters and the shirts and the t-shirts should come first. Don’t get too caught up in the posters’ positioning, make sure the posters are selling the items, and then make sure the clothing and accessories come after.

Some products make perfect sense in print ads, while other things, like ads for small items or for promotions or giveaways, won’t work. We’ll talk more about this in our next article, “7 Ways to Make a Print Campaign Work.”

Step 2: Design for a particular platform

While a good banner can be printed on any type of media, it’s only as good as the medium it’s printed on. With print, it’s important to work with a quality print printer that can print on a variety of media. One such printer is PhotoMulch. Their service can print any poster, t-shirt, or brochure using any type of media. If you can’t get a good quality printer, PhotoMulch will work with you to come up with an optimized design. If you’re printing on a glossy stock like photo paper, the final print should be protected from light reflections. PhotoMulch will also help you create a print that is aesthetically pleasing. Some of the most popular options for printing on PhotoMulch include: Cotton, Glossy stock

Layflat stock (for printing on glass, wood, and plastic)

Print on the go (for printing at home) For this example, I’ve created a print using a glossy stock and Layflat stock. To use PhotoMulch, download the FREE PhotoMulch Printmaker software or register for a 30 day free trial. If you’re a Printmaker Pro, you can create custom designs, upload your own designs, and apply a variety of effects for a higher quality print. Create high quality printed images and pictures with PhotoMulch

Print your design on a wide range of media

Apply a wide variety of effects, including gradients, halos, and swirls

Use PhotoMulch’s amazing new paint tool Print from your computer on the web and print at home

Printing on the go PhotoMulch Printmaker

PhotoMulch Printmaker is a FREE printmaking software app that allows you to create customized prints using high-quality printing ink on glass, wood, and plastic. We’ve designed PhotoMulch with the goal of giving users a simple to use program that allows them to quickly design and design prints with ease and ease to print prints with.

With PhotoMulch Printmaker you can: Easily select from a list of over 200 unique ink colors

Use standard printing methods with or without supports and without paper

Apply a range of advanced effects

Customize images in a variety of ways: apply different colors and effects to different areas of the print, crop the image, rotate it, etc.

See what your prints look like before you print them

Design prints to order

Colin’s toolbox.

Collin Cunningham posted another episode of Collin’s Lab detailing his basic electronic toolkit.

I’m doing pretty good, just missing good tweezers, a hemostat, tin snips, desoldering tool and magnifying visor.

Fluidity for WiiWare

Fluidity on Nintendo’s WiiWare may be best game I’ve played all year. My only criticism is that the plot is thin – the main character is a puddle, supporting cast is a book and the enemies are flaming slugs made of ink. However, Fluidity is a puzzle game. The plot doesn’t need to be strong, the puzzles do. I’ve only played for 2 and half hours so far, but in that time no two puzzles were alike.

Explore Motor City

I forget where I found this video series, but it appeals to the Bohemian in me. Johnny Knoxville drives around Detroit showing that despite (because of?) all the decay, young artists and musicians and makers of things are moving back into the city and creating wonderful work in ways they wouldn’t be able to anywhere else.