Homemade for the Holidays – Wreath Making
Three Popular Fonts for Logo Design
There are certainly many font choices to consider when designing a logo, but these three are used with consistent success professionally. I want to highlight some examples and suggest you consider using these to give your business a more mainstream look.Quality Photo Reproductions on Fabric Via Dye Sublimation Printing, and Making a Sport Fabric Banner
The only limit to printing on fabric is your imagination. Dye sublimation printing on fabrics is not only available, it is the best way to reproduce your pictures due to the dye sublimation printing process itself. In dye sub printing, first the dye, which is similar to inkjet printing, but uses a CMYO process (Cyan-Magenta-Yellow-Overprint Clear) rather than the standard 4-color process CMYK (Cyan-Magenta-Yellow-Black), is printed to a dye sublimation transfer paper, a paper that is treated to accept CMYO dyes.Appliqued Banners and Dye Sublimation Printed Fabric Banners – Old and New – Part 3
I’ll finish up the history on this installment here in part three and answer the original question tomorrow. In this section, I’ll discuss the modernization of appliqued cloth fabric banners and other uses of appliqued cloth.Appliqued Banners and Dye Sublimation Printed Fabric Banners – Old and New – Part 2
Originally, because it was the art genre of royalty, most of the older examples of appliqued cloth banners depict various military campaigns of the king and his assumed name or likeness. An assumed name was one he took upon ascension to the throne, one that typically would reflect how he got there or a god by which he attributed his success or even an animal, such as a lion, that he compared himself to.Appliqued Banners and Dye Sublimation Printed Fabric Banners – Old and New – Part 1
Making appliqued fabric banners would be the most authentic way to accomplish this, but it will depend entirely on your budget. Appliqued cloth banners are an art form and require some sewing skills akin to quilting, although possibly a bit more complex than quilting. The word “applique” comes from the French word appliquer, which simply means to “put on” or “apply.” Essentially, you cut out your lettering and/or designs and apply them, typically with either a fabric adhesive or by sewing, to the main cloth substrate or banner.