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Custom Notebook Printing

Custom Notebook Printing With Your Own Designs

There is no quantity requirements for note custom notebook printing, and there is no color limiation as well, choose from our ready made notebooks, get the custom printed notebooks within a few days. The best persoal gifts or corporate gifts. 

Looking for the best personal gift or corporate gifts, Custom notebook printing with yoru creative designs is one of the best choice. the notebooks made from high qualtity material as the front cover, and the paper inside will be from 80gsm to 100 gsm, high quality material so that the ink will not go through. Custom notebook printing is suitable for students, teachers, friends, or corporate gifts. 

We carefully choose the right notebook cover so that the printing result is the best, even with very detail lines, and very colorful image, our custom notebook printing will show all the details, and the color will not be fade. With our direct printing technology and custom printing method, even one note book can be printed, you can custom one single note book for your friends, yourself, your colleague, as one of the most special gifts, or you can also custom hundreds of note books for your corporate as a corporate gifts as well.  We do all the printing in Singapore in house to ensure the quality!

Start to customize notebook printing now in Singapore.  

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Everything about notebooks. 

What materials used for notebooks. Books can be made of pages that are tied together, strung on strings, folded, rolled, and sewn in different ways. Today we use paper to make books but when people first started writing, there was no paper. They used whatever materials they could find around them- wood, leaves, claycloth, bark, metal, and animal skin. For those notebook made from wood, the wood pulp comes from softwood trees such as spruce, pine, fir, larch andhemlock, and hardwoods such as eucalyptus, popular, aspen and birch. Certain grasses and other plants can also be used for paper making but the pulp yield is poor. Cotton fibers are high durability cellulose fibers.

Paper can be made from a variety of materials, not just trees. Through the centuries, people have made paper from rice, plants, cotton and even clothes. Most of the paper in today's notebooks comes from a mixture of wood pulp and recycled paper.

Lumber yards commonly have wood that is unusable for manufacturing and other purposes. These spare wood parts are commonly grounded into wood chips where they are then placed into what are called "pulp digesters." These machines break down the wood bits using a combination of steam and powerful chemicals. The wood subsequently becomes a pulpy mass of fiber. The pulp then goes through multiple stages of cleansing, where wood resin, lining, miscellaneous bits and chemicals are removed to purify the mixture.

Another machine then takes the pulp and sprays it onto a wire screen. Wire screens can be huge, with some being 20 feet wide, and they can travel at speeds up to 60 miles per hour, being designed from mass production. The machine drains the water from the thin sheets of pulp, allowing the cellulose fibers in the pulp to dry together, forming paper. It is then heated, pressed, dried, cut and then manufactured and packaged into paper products, like notebooks.

Why notebooks are made? It was long long time ago, ancient Egyptians were the first to use paper-like materials, called "papyrus," which they made by pounding flat the woven stems of the papyrus plant. It was not long before the ancient Egyptians began gluing together papyrus sheets to form scrolls, which were the first steps toward books as you know them.

How to Bind a notebook? After the sheets are printed and dry, they are delivered to the bindery. While many large notebook printing companies have their own binderies, other smaller printers must send the printed sheets to a outside bindery. At the bindery, the flats are folded and collated into book signatures —properly folded 32- or 64-page sections—that are then bound in proper sequence. All of these functions are automated. 

Notebook binding also involves sewing the signatures together, gluing the spine, and inserting lining and trimming the edges. The amount and type of binding depends on the type of book (paperback or hardback) and its size. In the final step, the book is "cased in," or enclosed in a cover.

 

The importance about a notebook cover. 

t seems likely that a book made of paper and board also has a cover. But there are many notebooks with a cover made of cloth or PU leather. These convey a completely different ''look and feel''. They allow fine embossing and custom printing decorations. The same applies to leather covers. As with cloth (with coated and uncoated surfaces) there are also various leather products (natural leather and leather cloth). All these are available in many different colours, embossings and surfaces. In order to have a better custom printing results, we choose leather as our note book cover because it is proven to have the most vibrant color, and the printing will not be washed away or scratched away, and normally we prefer the hard type of notebook cover so that during custom printing, the notebook cover will not be in contact with the printing head. 

Notebook guide: 

Notebooks are loved by many of us – because of their promise, functionality, the ability to aid retention and for their assistance with productivity. Some are functional, some are fun and some are simply beautiful. There are hundred of notebooks available , which can make it difficult to know which one to purchase. There’s a lot of variation in their specifications too, with some notebooks suited to some users and uses more than others. So here is notebook guide to help you select the right notebook for your personal, work or study needs.

Notebook sizes

Notebooks come in all shapes and sizes. There are many common/standard sizes (such as A4, A5, or B6) but there are also slight variations on these sizes…just to keep you on your toes! Then some brands, like Moleskine, have their own ‘custom’ sizing, among all these sizes, A5 is the most popular size because it is just nice in weight, it is easy to carry, and it is large enough to act as a notebook. 

Pages vs Sheets

We all know notebooks contain sheets of paper. But how a notebook is described – and its ultimate thickness – will largely be determined by the number of pages. One “sheet” of paper is actually two “pages”. So check the product listing specifications to ensure you’re clear on how many pages you’ll be getting. Keep in mind that more pages isn’t always better – as more pages usually translates to a thicker, heavier notebook. So for a light notebook to keep with you in a bag, fewer pages might suit, so far in the market, around 100 pages with 80gsm of paper is good enough for most of the daily usage, 100 pages of notebook is good enough for you to record your daily lifes for a few months. 

Paper Weight (GSM)

GSM (which stands for grams per metre squared) refers to the paper’s ‘weight’ – it’s thickness. Heavier (thicker) paper is usually associated with better quality paper, and delivers less “show through” if you’re using a fountain pen, for example. Milligram will often list the GSM of a notebook, but only if it’s been supplied by the manufacturer. So far in the market, 70 gsm or 80 gsm are the most common weight for notebook paper, most of the ink will not go through, and strong enough for you so that they are not easy to wear out. 

Page layout & rulings

Notebooks come in a variety of rulings – or none at all. Increasingly, we’re also seeing notebooks contain multiple rulings – some pages ruled, some blank for example. The main ruling will always be in the products description, specifications and/or title.

The most common ruling is, of course, line ruling. Standard ruling is 7mm, used by most stationery designers (such as Rhodia). Moleskine ruling is usually 6mm. Exercise books are usually wider, at 8mm.

But notebooks also come in plain, grid, dot grid – and then more specialist styles like French ruling (seyes). Ruled, dot grid and grid notebook layouts are pictured below.

Notebook cover type

There is also a wide variety of notebook covers. The most common is a card cover of a heavier weight than the paper, keeping your pages protected. Card covers can be plain, printed or textured. Heavier cover types include PVC, leather look (eg. Classic Moleskine) and leather covers (eg. Midori Traveler’s Notebook).

Fountain pen friendly

Fountain pens emit more ink than their ballpoint and rollerball counterpoints. As such, some notebook paper doesn’t suit as they can cause featuring or smudging. If a notebook is ‘fountain pen friendly’ this will be included in the product listing. Brands such as Clairefontaine and Rhodia only produce fountain pen friendly notebooks, whereas the popular Moleskine brand doesn’t use fountain pen friendly paper except in it’s sketchbook/art range. You can also specifically browse for fountain pen friendly notebooks at Milligram.

Recycled stocks & Acid Free

Most paper is bleached white. Additionally, bleached paper can be acid-free, for longevity of writing and drawing. Acid-free paper is ideal for pages and notebooks you’ll be wanting to keep, such as a journal or diary.

Recycled papers are usually uncoated papers the are fully or partially comprised of recycled paper. Recycled paper is considered more environmentally friendly and can sometimes have more character. However, sometimes it doesn’t perform as well as bleached papers when writing on them with certain pens, like fountain pens.

Notebook closures

Notebooks largely have no closure, unless they’re housed in an outer cover or compendium. But some quality notebooks do come with an elastic closure, helping keep them in the best possible shape over their lifetime.

Notebook binding type

Again, there are many binding types and you should consider this based on the way you’ll be using your notebook.The binding method determines how flat a notebook lays, how well it stays together, ease of page removal and generally how sturdy it is.

Glue binding (or perfect binding) actually usually isn’t as secure as other types of binding. Some glue-bound notebooks are made intentionally so that pages can be removed easily, such as with sketchbooks.

Staple binding is used for thinner notebooks (usually 64 pages or less). Staples are placed in the middle of the pages and then the pages are folded into a notebook. Many notepads have staple bindings at the top of the notebook.

Stitched binding is similar to staple binding (as stitches act like staples), but can accommodate more pages, and it is sturdier. There is also “multiple signatures” of stitched bound notebooks and is usually for thicker notebooks that open flat (like Life Noble notebooks). There’s also saddle-stiching, with staples, like Field Notes use.

A combination of thread and glue allows for a more tightly bound notebook that can also lay flat. It’s also not limited by number of pages. This type is great for people who prefer a sleek notebook with a sturdier binding.

Spiral notebooks have a spiral wire running through the pages. These are useful if you need to keep a notebook to a single facing without damaging it, or if you’re going to be removing pages regularly.
Multiple signatures (of stitched-bound signatures). 

Reference: http://www.madehow.com/

Reference: http://www.milligram.com

There is also a wide variety of notebook covers. The most common is a card cover of a heavier weight than the paper, keeping your pages protected. Card covers can be plain, printed or textured. Heavier cover types include PVC, leather look 

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