Heidelberg’s takeover of the international MBO Group will help company growth in strategic areas and give it access to new customers.
More than any other value-adding finishing step, perforating makes print interactive. When perforated sections are pulled from direct mail pieces and other kinds of printed matter, things start to happen. People pay their bills. They order products and services. Static perforating on standard die-cutting equipment still has an important role to play in postprint processing. Today, however, perforating also needs the flexibility to keep up with digital printing demands.
Joe Forest’s territory consists of New Jersey, New York, Massachusetts, Connecticut, Vermont, New Hampshire, Maine and Rhode Island.
Strengthen your finishing game with more versatility. Let MBO be your caddie.
For a long time, postpress was regarded as a task without much potential for evolution, and the performance of postpress equipment reflected that somewhat cynical view. Print markets have shifted dramatically recently, obliging makers and users of postpress systems to think about post-print processing in new ways. This has given rise to a modular approach to finishing, leading to solutions that can expand or adapt as the user’s business grows or as job requirements change.
This free webinar sponsored by MBO America and NAPCO Media will discuss the key differences between traditional and rotary diecutting.
MBO has been in the finishing business for decades, primarily as a supplier of postpress equipment for traditional offset production. Today, with its dynamic finishing technologies for digital printing, the company also offers new solutions for adding value to printed pieces without the time- and labor-intensiveness of conventional postpress.
Working with manufacturers that offer preventative maintenance packages can be the difference between full uptime or a loss of producti