2714 Washington St.

Downtown Greenville, TX 75401

903-454-2345 • Fax 903-455-0935

 

Folding

Folding paper into three is usually a technique used for brochures, invitations and fliers. More often than not a way for people to pack information into a piece of paper since folding paper into three can give you six spaces, three spaces on the front of it and three spaces on the back.

Bi-folding is used frequently on newsletters and pamphlets. These items are frequently  folded a second time to reduce the size for mailing.

There are many other folding techniques, depending on the project and its use.

Padding

A large stack of sheets and be  bound with adhesive, creating an attractive pad of paper

It can be used for notepads, forms, coupons or tear sheets.

Punching

We drill holes in paper for various uses - 3 hole punch, 2 holes for invitations, 1 hole for a tag, or to hand a calendar.

Bindery & Finishing

Complete, wrap up, fulfill, culminate, end, top off, finalize, mop up, conclude, round off, wind up. No matter how you phrase it, there’s something satisfying about finishing a project.

Our bindery and finishing department is equipped to complete your printing projects to your specifications. Whether you need folding, scoring, numbering, perforating, 3-hole drilling, or padding, the knowledgeable staff at our print shop is standing ready to finish your project and put it in your hands.

Coil binding

Also known as spiral binding, is a commonly used book binding style for creating documents, reports, presentations and proposals.

Documents bound with spiral coil can open flat on a desk or table and offer 360 degree rotation for easy note taking. This binding style is durable and is often used for documents that need to be mailed.

Perfect Bind

Perfect binding is not a stitch binding, but a solely adhesive based binding. It is the easiest and least durable way to produce case bound books, and is how most paperback books are bound.

Single leaves are jogged to form a straight block, and the spine edge is glued with a bookbinding glue.

saddle stitch

This binding style is appropriate for small booklets and, in general, for volumes with only a few pages.

Most magazines that are not glued are saddle stitched: that is, they are held together by staples that run through the gutter.

Office Solutions • 2714 Washington Street • Greenville, TX 75401