- Hot calender with 160 cm width
- Cold calender with 160 cm width
- Hot and cold calender with a
- width of 160 cm
- Edge trimmer
- Eyeletting machine
- Hot PVC welding machine
- Paper Cutter with 152 cm width
- Packaging welding machine
At Leografic, we constantly invest in new technologies and machinery to offer innovative printing, production in line with market demands, and cutting-edge solutions. Our production area covers an area of 2000 square meters, where we produce prints of any format.
Different types of printing and an infinite variety of substrates and surfaces. Years of experience, creativity and an open and flexible attitude allow us to be one of the few companies able to respond quickly and positively to any project.
At Leografic, we like to create, experiment and always meet our customers’ expectations.
This is why we do not limit ourselves to a single technique, but are able to offer customised processes using and mixing several printing techniques in a single project.
With direct digital printing, designs and patterns are printed directly onto the material support from a digital file using special printers and various types of ink. The printing result is photographic, high-definition, with bright colors and uniform shades, without the need for creating plates. Direct digital printing is a technique that combines speed and flexibility with productivity, thanks to the latest technologies.
Digital transfer printing can be applied to all types of fabrics, natural or synthetic, light or dark, without the need for a screen printing frame. It consists of heat-sealing a printed and shaped polyurethane backing onto a fabric.
By printing the transfer on a roll, various sizes, infinite colours and different types can be obtained.
This process can be used either as a stand-alone product or as an enhancement to other prints to highlight certain details.
The great strength of this print lies in the versatility of the printable substrates, the multitude of processing techniques, the finishes that can be achieved and the fact that it can be produced on both light and coloured bases.
Corroded printing is a chemical process that can be applied to fabrics that are dyed with corroding pigments beforehand. The base mixed with a corrosive agent is printed, creating a design through subtraction. This technique is particularly effective and aesthetically pleasing on dark backgrounds where bright colors are desired, with the great advantage of leaving the fabric’s feel unchanged.
Dévoré printing (French term meaning “devoured”) involves burning away the natural part of the fabric, leaving the synthetic part intact. This technique can only be applied to a material with a mixed composition: synthetic + natural. The resulting effect is natural precisely because the fabric itself is altered.
Sublimation printing is a chemical process that involves the direct transition from a solid to a gas state to transfer color onto fabrics.
The design is first printed onto paper and, through heat, the sublimation ink is transformed into gas to bond with the receiving surface.
The ink, in gas form, can easily penetrate the fibers and bond to them permanently.
The final result allows for surfaces without any relief and preservation of the original structure of the material. This technique can only be applied to white polyester fabrics.
Glitter printing enhances and adds value to the finished product through a process that gives shine and luminosity to the treated surfaces. Glitters come in various sizes, shapes, and colors and are mixed with ink. Depending on their size, they can shine and enrich a print according to the desired result. The choice of glitter size and shape is a consequence of the design to be created.
Puff printing is achieved by mixing additives into the ink that, during drying, expand, giving a three-dimensional effect. This technique adds thickness and texture to the print. It can be used both as a standalone print or as an enhancement to highlight specific details in a design.
Flock printing is a process that creates a raised and velvety effect by transferring tiny polyester fibers onto the printed area. This technique involves the use of heat and an adhesive that holds the flock in place, creating the velvety texture. Flock printing can be used as a monochromatic print or as an enhancement to highlight specific details. It can be done in opaque colors and/or iridescent shades.
Foil printing is considered the queen of enrichment. It involves the transfer, through heat, of a metallic foil onto a substrate. It allows for the creation of laminated effects as well as glossy and matte finishes. The printing of metallic colors enhances the sophistication and preciousness of the process. By using special adhesives, a raised effect can be achieved, providing a pleasant visual and tactile sensation.
Screen printing is an art that originated many years ago with the Phoenicians and has evolved and improved in its intricacies over time. It combines many types of processes to give the finished product a unique result in terms of colour, texture and brilliance. One of its main characteristics is its durability and resistance to the various stresses encountered in its various applications. Brilliance and chromaticity blend together to enrich the product, whether on light or dark substrates. Screen printing makes it possible to produce large quantities with extremely competitive lead times and costs.