Does anyone have a good definition of what a proof actually is. Example: "A proof is a simulation of what a printing press should produce ......." or something similar.
The ISO 12647 family of standards, especially 12647-2 and 7, have been very well accepted and in a relatively short time so I don't know why you don't consider them useful in the 'real' world. Quoting ISO terms and definitions has nothing to do with dealing with an upset customer That's usually a result of poor communication and/or mismanagement. Using the specifications within the standards has gone a long way toward settling any arguments as we no longer rely on subjective visual assessment but on objective measurement to support it. All of the big players in this small part of the world demand it as is the case in other markets. Printing to an ISO standard is part of the contract. That's the reality.
All of the big players in this small part of the world demand it as is the case in other markets. Printing to an ISO standard is part of the contract. That's the reality.
By Noel Ward, Editor@Large
What did you buy for your
business last week?
And how are you making sure everything you purchase is properly managed and accounted for?
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