A fully magnetic, lightweight and strong Pop Up Display with frames manufactured from a silver box aluminium tubing, that offers better structural stability than similar systems made from cylindrical aluminium tubing.
Features include fully adjustable, twist out feet on each floor facing hub, floating button magnets on the graphic hangers, offering 360 degree adjustability to help achieve perfect graphic alignment and channel bars that neatly recess into the hubs, so the graphics sit perfectly flat every time.
Expand the frame and let the magnetic arms gently lock the system into position, then add the magnetic channel bars to the magnetic hubs, attach the graphic panels magnetically to the channel bars and finally mount the floodlights to the top of the frame, to create an extremely impressive landscape graphic display.
- Supplied in a tough, moulded, transit case, with a folding wooden case to counter conversion top.
- The kit also includes a pair of powerful 150w flood lights.
- Available in Curved and Straight frame styles in 2 x 3, 3 x 3 or 4 x 3 frame configurations.
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Curved 2×3 Template
Curved 3×3 Template
Curved 4×3 Template
Our printing software automatically converts all RGB documents into CMYK. This can cause some variations in colour, so we recommend that you set up your design software in CMYK where possible.
The RGB spectrum is much larger than CMYK. This makes it difficult to create a consistent quality of print within an RGB spectrum, as the variations can also differ between different printing presses (even if they are identical models). CMYK ensures a high standard of print quality, and no variation of colour during the print process.
HOW DO I CREATE ARTWORK IN CMYK?
Most major design programmes will allow you to create a canvas in CMYK. Whichever programme you’re using, you should be able to find and adjust the following settings:
- Colour Mode: CMYK (sometimes called Process Colours);
- Colour Profile: Forgra 39 (ISO 12647-2:2004);
- Export as PDF/x01a:2001.
Remember to check your proof before submitting for print and use a colour-calibrated computer monitor, if possible.
Use the following methods to ensure that your fonts will not be substituted when sent over to another computer.
If you have the font license for the font you have used in the design file, when converting into a PDF you will be asked if you would like to embed the fonts in the document. Selecting ‘yes’ packages the fonts with the document information files, so that when opened on another computer it will look exactly the same.
SAVING AS AN IMAGE
You can save a file into a raster format, such as a JPEG, PNG, or TIFF, so that the font becomes part of the image. This means it won’t look any different when opened on any other computer but it does mean it is much harder to edit at a later date. This method is ideal for final proofing or sending to print, as every computer will display the same image.
OUTLINE YOUR TEXT
If you are using Adobe InDesign or Illustrator, you will have the ability to ‘outline’ your text. This will turn your text into a vector shape and ensures that it will not be converted in to another font when you send the file from one computer to another.