In my experience, a “smiling British printer” is an oxymoron , a bit like “military intelligence” or “Microsoft Works”. It is rare to find a printer that tells you he is doing very well and business is good. Usually s/he is grumbling about the lack of orders in the pipeline, poor response from equipment suppliers’ service teams or slow payers amongst the customer base.
Nano Bits. When Nano Meets Print.
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At 9.00 PM British Summer Time, it is 4:00 PM Eastern Time in the US and 10:00 PM Central European time in Paris, but the one common factor every Wednesday at this time is #Printchat. There are people in Portland, Oregon who now know my taste in beer (Guinness incidentally), people in California who know my travel habits, and people in Denmark who that know I like boats. In return, I now know printers in New York who support the Yankees, environmentally friendly Printers in Queensland, Australia and chocolate-loving Paper Merchants in Boston, Massachusetts.
I have rather a soft spot for Betty. She has been part of my life since 1975 when I was first introduced to her and I have always tried to see her every couple of years, for tea and a cake. I have missed a couple of times over the decades, but Betty has been a regular fixture for nearly forty years now. My wife doesn’t mind, she’s rather fond of her as well and will often come along when I am visiting her.
Sunday, 05 May 2013 | By Landanano
This week we had the fun and good fortune to speak to another nano scientist who is head over heels on the topic, as well: Dr. Andras Paszternak.
Wednesday, 24 April 2013 | By Louis Gordon
The rise of new economic power centers, massive demographic shifts, and the evolution of the web have created the conditions for a “perfect storm” for printing as well as a fascinating backdrop for this four-part video introduction to Landa Nanography®.
Wednesday, 17 April 2013 | By Benny Landa
In today’s age of smart phones and iPads, it’s almost impossible to imagine our world of the 1960s, when everything was manual. Yet, Efi Arazi had already envisaged a digital world: if he could combine the digital scanner with the computer, the arduous manual task of preparing graphic information for printing could be automated. And thus, digital pre-press was born – and the printing industry was changed forever.
The first time I met my wife I was struck dumb. Those that know me are aware that I am not usually lost for words, but on this occasion I could not believe the beauty that had just walked into my life. I made an idiot of myself as I mumbled an introduction but fortunately she ignored the incoherent burbling and accepted my blurted invitation to dinner. The rest as they say is history.