Labels and Posters of the
The 21st century has incredible technological advancement. The label and signage industries are no exception. There used to be 2 choices; permanent and removable adhesive. Not anymore, now we have choices between electrically charged paper that is glue free, synthetic paper that creates suction cups to stick and very low tack repositionable labels.
We will cover 4 products in the email that are great for indoor usage: Clingz, Ztac, Yugo Octopus and Yupojelly. These products are great for indoor usage. Click the button below to download product information.
ClingZ® from Nekoosa Specialty Media
ClingZ is an electrically charged repositionable print media in white or clear polypropylene with a 10-pt. printable backer on it. This product is designed for indoor use on any dry surface—brick wall, wood, glass, other. Can be produced via digital, offset or wide format.
Ztac™ from Nekoosa Specialty Media
Ztac features an ultra-low tack repositionable polyester film for application on glass and polished metal. They use a proprietary patterned adhesive that does not leave a residue. Easy to install, wrinkle and bubble free. Available in white or crystal clear.
This product offers a static-free, adhesive-free synthetic paper with micro-suction technology. Gain the attributes of YUPO synthetic paper with micro-suction “cups” added to one side of the sheet. The product is tear-resistant and can be wiped, washed and reused again and again. No shrinking, bubbling or stretching.
YUPO Octopus® and YUPOJelly™ from Yupo Corporation
YUPO Octopus comes in white, and YUPOJelly is the crystal clear sibling product. There are a variety of grades for different printing methods, and both Octopus and Jelly are print process specific. Great for banners, peel and reveal publication covers, laptop decorations, temporary floor stickers, and directional signs, games and kids’ items, etc.
If you are interested in more information or just want samples, please click here.
Printing Trivia: Did you know... Ben was not the first printer in the Franklin family? When Ben was only a teenager, his older brother was publishing the New England Courant. However, by age 22, Ben was in business for himself, printing the Pennsylvania Gazette.