Online Print Solutions
allBIZ print shop online
Ordering your printing products Online has now become easier.
Select Browse, Create or Upload and collect or have your order delivered right at your doorstep
Order Here: Our new site is live.
Please visit, play with our free online design editor and order from our wide range of products
allBIZ shop online print management
Secure online ordering system we tailor to your business needs.
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Online Printing Information
Production specifications: all artwork provided that meets our minimum technical requirements will be printed as supplied, centred, in accordance with standard print practice.
Author errors: Authors are responsible for their own errors, such as but not limited to: technical, typographic, design, layout, artwork creation. We provide free print guides & information on bleed, trim, colour, size etc. http://allbizsupplies.biz/information/print guides/
When a document does not meet our minimum technical requirements and cannot be printed you will receive a “artwork rejection” notice. Once you have made corrections you will be able to resubmit your job. If you are required to resubmit artwork you will be provided with a resubmit Order ID number. Jobs will only be held open for resubmission for a period of 30 days.
Refund Policy: allbiz do not offer refunds for printed work. In the event a printed item has a production fault we will reprint the item as it was intended .
Graphic assistance: Having problems with design or artwork ? Contact us and our graphic team for assistance or a graphic consultation. Prices from $16.50, charged at $88.00 per hour
Save money & order online
It's easy! Just:
- Use our FREE online Design Studio to create your document or
- Customize one of our ready-to-go Templates or
- Upload Your Own Artwork files
Full Service Instore
If DIY is not for you we'll manually prepare your job for production. Prices start from $11.00. If you don't have the time or tools our Graphic Art Team can design and create your artwork.
Reruns are at online prices!
The production prep has already been done, so reruns with no changes are at online prices
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Great Photo Information
Want to take amazing photographs?
Life has so many moments that you want to capture. You know you have the camera to do it but you are just not getting it to do what you want. Learn to love your camera so that your camera can capture the world around you for that professional look.
We recommend Wild Lilly Studio for the Camera Love camera course. www.wildlilly.com.au, phone 8298 2003.
Photos look bright on screen but they print dark because a computer/TV monitor uses white light to make an image. But a printer uses dark toners and inks. Printed images will always be different and darker. They each work on a different colour system. A computer monitor uses RGB additive colour: Red, Green, and Blue added together make white. Think of a rainbow, it’s really visible white light being split into RGB (and some extra colours inbetween). A printer uses CMYK subtractive colour: If you add Cyan (a pale blue), Magenta (a pinkish red), and Yellow, you get black. Subtracting gets you lighter colours. (Don’t worry about the “K” in CMYK for this example).
Photos look sharp on screen, but they print fuzzy and jaggy because a computer monitor/TV screen doesn’t need much picture information to look sharp. The average resolution for a screen image is 96dpi (dots per inch). A printer works completely differently, and needs 300dpi to print crisp images. Screen images are made from tiny squares or sometimes rectangles, called pixels (“picture elements”). Each pixel can be almost any colour and any intensity, making a screen image seem to have great detail and shading. Screen resolution is properly called PPI, for Pixels Per Inch. Printed images are made from dots of toner or ink. Each dot can only be either Cyan, Magenta, Yellow, or Black. There is no other colour choice, and there is only one intensity. Where a screen can display a light grey pixel (by mixing RGB colours), a printer can only plop down a black dot. To get grey, the printer has to put small dots of black with empty space between them, to give the illusion of grey. Print resolution is properly called DPI, for Dots Per Inch.
Photos print with different colours than the screen because a computer monitor/TV screen uses the RGB colour system, and a printer uses CMYK. They work completely different. You should convert your RGB images to CMYK for printing.
Photos look sharp on screen, but when I enlarge them they print fuzzy and jaggy. Enlarge an image to twice the size and it will be half as sharp (very blurry). Reduce and image to half the size, and it will be twice as sharp.
Why does everyone in the picture look very tall and skinny my image fit a space in my document: Answer :The image has been squeezed in one dimension (in this case width). When changing a picture size, make sure it changes proportionally (height and width change together).
Photos print small and fuzzy even when you have used a good quality camera because the camera may have defaulted to the lowest resolution, or been set to fit as many photos as the memory can hold. This is handy for fitting heaps of images, but quality is sacrificed. Set the camera to a higher (or even the highest) resolution. Your file sizes will be much larger, but your photos will print sharper.
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