Hello, I made a new project.
Please, take a look: h ttps://www.behance.net/gallery/187305861/Invictus-Brand-Visual-Identity
If you can help by leaving a like, I would be grateful
Hello, I made a new project.
Post your design for critique in the CritPit (or if you are a student, in the Student Forum)
We don’t do “likes” on social media. You want likes, put on mom’s fridge.
How are you supposed to print letters on black stationery? Anxiously awaiting your answer.
Yes, you can print texts on black papers with modern inkjets or laser printers.
You can’t, unless your inkjet or laser printer has a white cartridge.
If you are printing the black, you’re wasting way too much consumables on a desktop anything.
An inkjet printer with white ink capability is $$$$$
Most laser printers replace black with white toner. I’ve not actually seen one with CMYKW.
You can print a black background while keeping negative areas as texts. This is not a problem when it is a customer demand and he wants to deal with the expenses, and the final product will be limited done by a specialized printing company and not by the customer himself. It’s quite common here.
There’s a white version for large quantities.
Stationery is usually for one offs printed by the client themselves.
For professional production, printing black knockout isn’t a problem (unless the objects fill in for various reasons). For office stationery, it would be unusual and inconvenient.
Those are two different things. Perhaps we’re running into a Portuguese to English language issue. Printing text implies using ink or toner to print the letters and words themselves. Printing a black background while leaving the letters and words the color of the paper is, of course, doable.
In addition, the first example doesn’t appear to be stationery to me — especially since you have an example of lighter-color stationery further down the page. Instead of the first example being stationery, it appears to be an example of a page from a promotional booklet or brochure, perhaps.
Your branding project is very beautiful. From an aesthetic viewpoint, I quite like it. However, it’s not very practical due to the many printing problems and expenses involved. It could work for a client who wants to deal with these problems continually, but that would require an exceptional client. Is what you’ve posted for an actual client, or is it for a hypothetical client?
As an example of the printing problems, the blue you’ve used cannot be reproduced in CMYK. Printing that color would require a spot ink. Even then, the color appears to be reflex blue or something similar. Although it’s a beautiful color, it’s a problematic ink for printers to deal with since its alkaline composition requires a longer drying time than other inks, which leads to other problems, such as ink set-off on the back of stacked printed sheets and requiring the blue ink to stabilize before a second run through the press for the other colors.
In addition, the extensive use of large areas of black creates additional printing challenges that I won’t get into here. Instead, I’ll say again that this visual branding effort — although very beautiful — would be impractical for all but the most exceptional client who understood and was willing to endure the considerable expense of constantly dealing with the printing problems associated with it.