Articles within this section;
If you have purchased a paper sample pack (on or after the 18th of September 2019) or had a look at the different paper specifications on our website, you will have noticed a whiteness value for each paper. In September 2019, we started to use our own paper whiteness scale for the papers and canvas… read more.
Certificates can be ordered along with your prints to authenticate the quality and specifications of your print. The following information is included on every certificate we produce; Title, the title of the artwork or print Artist name, the full name of the artist or creator of the original work Edition details, number of the specific… read more.
If you’re unsure about how your image will print, a Printed Proof of your image is a great place to start. Printed proofs can be ordered online here; Printed Proof Order Form and help using this specific order form can be found here; How to use Proof Order Form. The Proofs You can choose up… read more.
Our printed sample pack is a great place to start if you’re unsure about what paper you would like to use for your prints, it provides a printed example of all 14 of our papers. The papers included are; Fotospeed Matt Ultra 240gsm Hahnemühle Photo Luster 260gsm Hahnemühle Photo Glossy 260gsm Fotospeed Smooth Pearl 290gsm… read more.
The collection paper we stock is one of the most important assets to our company, they’re what you see when you get your prints from us, here’s some more information about the type of papers we use for our Giclée printing. What are your papers made from? The majority of the fine art papers we… read more.
We use Epson printers throughout our studio. For our fine art and poster paper prints we use; 24in Epson Stylus Pro 7900 44in Epson Stylus Pro 9900 For our canvas and photographic prints, we use; 44in Epson SureColor 9000 Inks All our Epson printers use Epson inks, the Stylus Pro’s use the HDR range and… read more.
We exclusively use Giclée printing to produce our fine art, canvas and photographic prints. Giclée (pronounced ‘Zhee-clay’) originates from the French verb gicler meaning “to squirt, or to spray”. Giclée is similar to your printer at home – but uses more inks to produce a wider colour range – instead of the 4 (cyan, magenta,… read more.