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  • New commercial printing facility offers special pricing, highest page and color capacity in industry [NEWS RELEASE]FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASEContact: Stacy RoundsPhone: 540-374-5000 x.5574E-mail: srounds@freelancestar.comWeb: www.printinnovators.comNew commercial printing facility offers special pricing ...
    Posted Jul 18, 2011, 1:52 PM by PRINT INNOVATORS
  • SPECIAL TAB - PI Grand Opening [The Free Lance Star]September 17, 2010Click here to view PDF.
    Posted Sep 23, 2011, 12:37 PM by PRINT INNOVATORS
  • Free Lance-Star facility is investment in community [The Free Lance-Star]September 17, 2010By Bill FreehlingThe Free Lance-Star Publishing Cos. officially unveiled its $45 million investment in Fredericksburg yesterday evening.The Rowe family, which ...
    Posted Jul 19, 2011, 9:10 AM by Hilary Ucciardi
  • Free Lance-Star taking firsts to new level with plant [News & Tech]January 1, 2010BY CHUCK MOOZAKIS, Editor in ChiefFREDERICKSBURG,Va. When The Free Lance—Star in Fredericksburg opens its new production facility next month, the event will ...
    Posted Jul 18, 2011, 1:35 PM by PRINT INNOVATORS
  • Forum gets Free Lance-Star nod [Dateline / Newspapers & Technology]February 26, 2007The Free Lance-Star in Fredericksburg, Va., picked Forum Architects provide it with architectural and engineering services for a new production plant. The family ...
    Posted Jul 18, 2011, 1:22 PM by PRINT INNOVATORS
Showing posts 1 - 5 of 8. View more »

New commercial printing facility offers special pricing, highest page and color capacity in industry

posted Jul 18, 2011, 1:49 PM by PRINT INNOVATORS   [ updated Jul 18, 2011, 1:52 PM ]

[NEWS RELEASE]


FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE

Contact: Stacy Rounds

Phone: 540-374-5000 x.5574

E-mail: srounds@freelancestar.com

Web: www.printinnovators.com


New commercial printing facility offers special pricing, highest page and color capacity in industry

FREDERICKSBURG, VA. (October 28, 2010) --With the highest page and color capacity in the industry, Print Innovators-a division of The Free Lance-Star Publishing Company-is open for business and currently accepting commercial print clients on the East Coast. Special introductory pricing is available to all businesses requesting price comparisons now through December 31, 2010.

The new 92,000-square-foot facility is one of the most sophisticated printing plants in the country. The Goss International Flexible Printing System press is the only one of its kind in North America. The high-speed facility can produce newspapers and magazines on newsprint with full color on every page. Heatset equipment also allows for the option of a glossy finish. Plant capabilities include inline binding with wire stitching, inserting, onserting and poly-wrapping. Print Innovators currently produces The Free Lance-Star daily newspaper and The Washington Examiner.

The new 29-foot-high press, which started printing The Free Lance-Star full time in March after a year of installation, includes four printing towers and two folders that can be operated as two separate presses. Each of the printing units can produce 24 pages, making full capacity 96 pages.

With three generations of printing expertise, Print Innovators is family-owned and operated and proud to be an industry leader. Operations Director John Jenkins, with over 20 years of printing experience, values partnerships and offers exceptional service.

The new LEED-engineered plant can crank out up to 45,000 four-section newspapers an hour. The advanced technology allows The Free Lance-Star to be printed in a little over an hour, twice as fast as at the previous press. This high speed production offers publishers later deadlines and earlier delivery times.

Print Innovators aims to run a round-the-clock operation as they continue to expand their client base. The plant’s geographic location on the Interstate 95 corridor between Washington D.C. and Richmond, VA. allows for quick delivery. Current targeted customer base is within a 400-mile radius of the Fredericksburg plant. “We know we can get product to customers in that region within 12 to 14 hours of when it’s first put on the press,” Jenkins said. “We understand this business. We can create solutions that work for you.”   

For more information or a price comparison, contact Operations Director John Jenkins.
Direct: 540-645-5950
Mobile: 540-760-3001
Email: jjenkins@printinnovators.com

###

SPECIAL TAB - PI Grand Opening

posted Jul 18, 2011, 1:43 PM by PRINT INNOVATORS   [ updated Sep 23, 2011, 12:37 PM ]

[The Free Lance Star]
September 17, 2010

Click here to view PDF.

Free Lance-Star facility is investment in community

posted Jul 18, 2011, 1:38 PM by PRINT INNOVATORS   [ updated Jul 19, 2011, 9:10 AM by Hilary Ucciardi ]

[The Free Lance-Star]
September 17, 2010
By Bill Freehling

The Free Lance-Star Publishing Cos. officially unveiled its $45 million investment in Fredericksburg yesterday evening.

The Rowe family, which owns the company, welcomed guests to a grand opening ceremony at Print Innovators, a division of the FLS at 1381 Belman Road.

The 92,000-square-foot plant allows the company to diversify into commercial printing. Print Innovators is targeting customers within a 600-mile radius.

"This operation will bring business to the area that is currently going elsewhere," said Free Lance-Star Publisher Josiah P. Rowe III, who has been running the company for more than 60 years.

"It's with a great deal of pride that I welcome you," Rowe told the roughly 100 guests. He spoke of the plant's environmentally friendly features.

Fredericksburg Mayor Tom Tomzak praised the Rowe family for locating a facility that "we're all proud of" in the city.

"They could have moved it elsewhere," Tomzak said. "They've always been one of the first families of Fredericksburg, and this is a symbol of their dedication."

State Sen. Edd Houck, D-Spotsylvania County, also praised the Rowe family and its newspaper before reading a General Assembly resolution congratulating Editor Ed Jones on his induction into the Virginia Communications Hall of Fame earlier this year.

After the ceremonial ribbon-cutting, guests sipped refreshments and took self-guided tours through what Associate Publisher Florence Barnick called "one of the most state-of-the-art printing plants in the country."

The Goss International Flexible Printing System press is the only one of its kind in the Americas. The highly automated press can print magazines, newspapers and other products. Each of the four printing units can produce 24 pages, making full capacity 96 pages, with color on every page. At maximum speed, it can print 45,000 four-section newspapers an hour.

The Free Lance-Star has been printed at the plant since March, but the company waited until the bugs were worked out before officially unveiling the facility. The company wants to run a round-the-clock printing operation there. The first two customers were The Washington Examiner and Meadows Farms.

While production of the newspaper has now moved to the Belman Road plant, most of the company's departments remain at its Amelia Street location. #


Click here to view PDF

Free Lance-Star taking firsts to new level with plant

posted Jul 18, 2011, 1:23 PM by PRINT INNOVATORS

[News & Tech]
January 1, 2010
BY CHUCK MOOZAKIS, Editor in Chief

FREDERICKSBURG,Va. When The Free Lance—Star in Fredericksburg opens its new production facility next month, the event will herald a sizable set of firsts for the family-owned newspaper.

Not only will the paper begin operating the first Goss International FPS press in North America, it will also be the first daily to use specialty formulated hybrid ink from Flint Group, the first to use a plant-wide management app engineered by Goss, the first to employ an automated roll-handing system co—authored by Goss and Westfalia Technologies and the first to use a specially tailored plate loading system architected by Nela in concert with Kodak and the press vendor.

Incorporating the slate of new technologies is part of a carefully drafted strategy plotted by Operations Director John Jenkins and Publisher Josiah P. Rowe Ill.

“It's print or be printed," Rowe said. “We don't own any other facilities, so this investment is to allow us to set ourselves up to be a commercial printing facility that runs around the clock.”

Rowe said the groundwork to reach this goat was already in place three years ago, when Jenkins came to The Free Lance-Star from the Fayetteville Observer, where he had helped orchestrate that daily’s successful diversification into commercial printing.

“The technology with the new press doesn’t scare me,” Rowe said. "What we’re doing is visionary.”


ONE PASS
To that end, The Free Lance-Star's 92,000-square-foot plant is equipped with systems designed to satisfy a single objective: “To complete a printed product in one pass,” said Jenkins. “Automation and integration are key, and we have designed a printing infrastructure in which we can get a newsprint product printed, and have that done with only a single touch.  We believe that efficiency will make the difference for us.”

To help market the plant’s capabilities, and to trumpet its role as a major competitor in the mid-Atlantic region, the facility has a moniker — Print Innovators — and a function that’s distinctly separate from the daily newspaper.

“This is a commercial plant that has its newspapers as first and most important customer.,” Jenkins says, The transition from newspaper-only to a commercial production plant is a new business concept for the company.”

The building contractor Shockey Brothers Inc., is barebones and utilitarian — purposely. Newsprint and other paper grades enter the plant on the north end, and exit as finished products on the south, where both semi-trailers and smaller delivery vehicles can be accommodated.

Neither Jenkins nor Rowe would disclose how much the company spent to build the plant, but Rowe said two- thirds of the budget went to equipment and systems.

The plant, on 23 acres in south Fredericksburg, will replace The Free Lance Star’s longtime downtown production facility, now anchored by a 19-unit Goss Urbanite press that boasts some units that date back to the 1960s. Administrative and editorial will remain downtown. Some 90 production workers will transfer to the new plant when it opens.


First FPS in U.S.
The centerpiece of the new facility is the 90,000-copy-per-hour triplewide FPS, configured with a 21-inch cutoff, variable web width, digital inking, four towers and two 2:5:5 jaw folders, one of which is equipped with a quarterfolder.

Rowe said he was attracted to the FPS because of its versatility and its size. The machine — with its four reelstands 90 degrees from the folders — stands only 29 feet tall, a little more than half the height of a comparable press. “It would have been so much more expensive to construct a building tall enough to support the reels,” Rowe said. “The FPS

solves the problem of height and floor space, and it gives us 96 pages of (collect, broadsheet) production.”

Goss introduced the compact press in 2004. In addition to The Free Lance–Star, Goss installed FPS machines for newspapers in the United Kingdom and the Netherlands (see News & Tech, November 2006).

Although The Free Lance-Star initial ordered the press as coldset only, the newspaper quickly modified the ordered, adding a Goss Ecocool heatset dryer with integrated chill rolls and afterburner to one of the four towers. Jenkins said provisions have been made to add a second dryer, if needed.

“Adding the dryer makes the press even more versatile,” he said, adding that he expects to begin heatset commercial printing this spring. Jenkins predicts that up to 25 percent of the plant’s output will be heatset, not including any heatset that may be used as part of the production of The Free Lance–Star.


Muffled noise
“This type of installation is exactly why we designed this press the way it is,” said Doug Gibson, Goss’ vice president of newspaper sales. “Part of the challenge is getting newspapers comfortable with heatset. It’s not as difficult as it used to be, and to me, heatset is simpler to oversee than UV. People will be able to see first hand that there is no magic involved with a newspaper printing heatset.”

In keeping with the commercial printing theme designed within the plant, the facility doesn’t boast a separate quiet room. Instead, the four press consoles are positioned on a mid-level deck adjacent to the machine. “That was a decision made by design,” Jenkins said, “and it takes steps out of the production process.” He said the design of the press — the printing units’ rollers and cylinders are each housed in sections that come together when the press is in operation — will muffle the noise.


Control software
Goss’ press control software will govern the press. Q.I. Press Controls provided color register and cutoff control software and systems. The firm’s mRC+ foundation uses tiny register marks to ensure print compliance and includes 26 cameras and associated software to monitor performance.

Jenkins had Goss design the press with four formers, positioned across from each other. One is in line with the press; the other is outboard. A 3-ribbon angle bar nest tops each tower, from which the web can travel to folders as needed.

Tolerans is providing an inline stitcher and Jenkins will also equip the press with a gluer from an as-yet-undetermined vendor.

Britton Services Inc. oversaw the rigging and installation of the press’ mechanical services and fabricated the machine’s piping system.


Hybrid ink fueling press
Flint Group and The Free Lance-Star, meantime, worked for the past year to formulate specially blended ink that will be used within the press. The hybrid formulation allows the daily to funnel colored ink to both the coldset and heatset portions of the press without requiring the construction of separate pumping and inking systems, said Norm Harbin, Flint’s news ink business director.

The tote-based system is the first of its type in North America, he said. “Newspapers are always looking for technologies to differentiate their products from their historical coldset roots and we wanted to see if we could do the same thing for newspapers with heatset. This formulation will allow papers to use the same ink on both coated and uncoated paper,” Harbin said.

Jenkins said test runs indicate that the hybrid ink will deliver performance characteristics that will enable Print Innovators to compete with area heatset printers. The paper will use the hybrid ink for its color work, but will rely on separate heatset and coldset formulations for black.

Jenkins also worked with Goss and prepress vendors Kodak and Nela to engineer the 16-bin plate loading system specifically tailored to meet Print Innovators’ plate management requirements.

The system relies on a movable cart upon which plates are hung in the exact order they are to be placed on the press. Press operators merely attach the cart to a lift within each tower and as the lift rises from cylinder to cylinder, the operator grabs the plates, left to right, and attaches them, two across, to each cylinder.


Repeats task
After one tower is completed, the units close, and the operator repeats the task on the other segments of the press. “It should take about five to six minutes to plate up,” Jenkins said, and the system is engineered to eliminate any confusion or error as to where the plate should be attached.

Kodak installed a Generation News thermal computer-to-plate system, equipped with Prinergy, Insight and Newsmanager software. The 300-plate-per-hour machine will process about 145 Kodak triplewide plates per hour, Jenkins said. An existing Kodak Trendsetter News 100 machine now based at The Free Lance-Star’s downtown plant will be transferred to the new site next month. Nela, meantime, was tapped for a VCP vi- sion punch bender with a LogiStack plate organizer and storage system. In keeping with Jenkins’ strategy to centralize the plant’s various systems to as few vendors as possible, The Free Lance Star picked Goss and its U.S. marketing partner Ferag to supply the bulk of the facility’s postproduction.

Goss installed a 34-head dual-out Magnapak inserter while Ferag supplied the press gripper, four stackers and press buffering systems. Jenkins also tapped Goss to provide a CMC JRW polywrap- per for Sunday and TMC production and Mariani for a palletizer. Still to come: a trimmer.

“The trimmer will give us another option to decouple the press from post-press,” Jenkins said, adding that the Ferag buffering systems as well as the Magnapak’s direct-to-pocket feature will provide additional flexibility

Having the mailroom Goss-centric — Print Innovators will be the first Goss customer to use the vendor’s Omnizone II control software to manage postpress — “makes it easier,” Jenkins said.

“We’ve done a lot of work with Goss and they have been extraordinarily good. I wanted all the equipment to be under one contract. Having one vendor made it easier. The complexity involved with integrating all these systems is huge.”

Reducing that complexity led Jenkins to work with Goss to conjure up MIS software designed to harness all of the systems in the plant, from the press to the four stackers and press buffering systems. Jenkins also tapped Goss to provide a CMC JRW polywrap- per for Sunday and TMC production and Mariani for a palletizer. Still to come: a trimmer.

“The trimmer will give us another option to decouple the press from post-press,” Jenkins said, adding that the Ferag buffering systems as well as the Magnapak’s direct-to-pocket feature will provide additional flexibility

Having the mailroom Goss-centric — Print Innovators will be the first Goss customer to use the vendor’s Omnizone II control software to manage postpress — “makes it easier,” Jenkins said.

“We’ve done a lot of work with Goss and they have been extraordinarily good. I wanted all the equipment to be under one contract. Having one vendor made it easier. The complexity involved with integrating all these systems is huge.”

Reducing that complexity led Jenkins to work with Goss to conjure up MIS software designed to harness all of the systems in the plant, from the press to the


Westfalia 1,370-rack retrieval system that will store both newsprint and inserts.

MIS linking plant
The result, Omniview, is an outgrowth of equipment and software integration efforts that have been under way at Goss for several years, said Howie Hoff, the vendor’s director of development. “What we wanted to do is provide an umbrella system that ties together everything and we were looking for a customer with whom we could refine it, and Fredericksburg provided our first opportunity to do that.”

The app, built with open standards and APIs, is an extension of Goss’ successful Omnizone postpress foundation. As such, Omniview is designed to communicate and interact with a wide variety of systems, Hoff said — from the delivery of newsprint to the recording of the finished paper out the door.

Goss will formally introduce the software next month and pitch it to newspaper plants worldwide.

“It certainly can be adapted to other presses and other components, but (control and management of other systems) will depend upon the vintage of the machines used,” he said. “We’re comfortable offering this type of enterprise-wide software. We’ve had Omnizone for some time, and it’s been successful in tying into all sorts of equipment. So we believe we can extend it; the methodology is certainly there to permit it.” Critical to Jenkins, Omniview will give him real- time operating and production cost data. Among its other capabilities, the app will give Jenkins ink consumption data by couple, a necessity for a plant that will make its margins by knowing exactly how much every job costs to produce.

Getting dynamic production data, in combination with making Print Innovators’ prepress systems as customer-friendly as possible, is crucial for the company to become a competitive force in the region, Jenkins said.

“I can draw a circle around this plant of 400 miles and we know we can get product to customers in that region within 12 to 14 hours of when it’s first put on the press,” he said.


Clarity first customer
Print Innovators’ first major commercial customer will be The (Washington) Examiner, which it will begin printing just as soon as the plant opens. Clarity Media Group, which publishes the paper, now has it printed at the Frederick (Md.) News-Post and a commercial printer. Print Innovators will now share the workload with the News-Post, said Bart Bockman, Clarity’s corporate production director. Bockman declined to say how many copies Print Innovators will produce, but estimated that it could surpass 250,000 per week.

“If there is one thing I learned while I was in Fayetteville, it’s that you have to make it as easy as possible for customers to do business with you,” Jenkins said.

Customers will, for example, be able to submit their jobs directly to the plant’s prepress systems and view soft proofs as soon as they are generated. For his part, Jenkins will be able to quote jobs and know exactly how much those jobs will cost and, by extension, the profit margin of each. “It’s very important to find out immediately whether a job made money,” he said. “I need to look at our production by hour and by day and not just by month.” #


Click here to view PDF


Forum gets Free Lance-Star nod

posted Jul 18, 2011, 1:18 PM by PRINT INNOVATORS

[Dateline / Newspapers & Technology]
February 26, 2007

The Free Lance-Star in Fredericksburg, Va., picked Forum Architects provide it with architectural and engineering services for a new production plant.

The family-owned newspaper last year bought a 24-acre site in an industrial area to construct the 100,000-square-foot facility, which will house a Goss International Corp. Flexible Press System as well as Goss and Ferag postproduction equipment (see Newspapers & Technology, February 2007)

Forum said it will use engineering consultation services from Burns &  McDonnell to help plan The Free Lance–Star project. In addition to The Free Lance–Star project, Forum is overseeing plant construction projects for the Wyoming Tribune-Eagle in Cheyenne and the Chronicle-Telegram in Elyria, Ohio. #


Click here to view PDF

The FPS Press is Coming to America

posted Jul 18, 2011, 11:57 AM by PRINT INNOVATORS   [ updated Jul 18, 2011, 12:18 PM ]

[SPECIAL ADVERTISING SECTION of Editor & Publisher]
January 25, 2007

The Free Lance-Star, Fredericksburg, Virginia, will be the first newspaper in the United States States to install a Goss® Flexible Printing System™ (FPS™) press. The independently owned newspaper selected a configuration with four towers and a 72-inch web width for triple-width production. Goss International will also provide Ferag press gripper and storage components and a dual-delivery Goss Magnapak® packaging system with 34 stations. Installation will begin in 2008.

    Goss International is currently installing the first FPS system in the world at Independent News & Media in Ireland, and F.D. Hoekstra Boom will install an FPS press in the Netherlands later this year.
The new FPS press at The Free Lance-Star will produce, in full color, 48-page broadsheet products running straight, 96-page broadsheet products running collect, and semi-commercial products with ribbon widths up to 36 inches.
    “We’ve tracked the FPS press closely, from the drupa 2004 introduction through live print tests in England at the Goss International facility in 2006,” explains John Jenkins, operations director at The Free Lance-Star. “The fundamental technologies are well proven, but the FPS platform presents breakthroughs in print quality, efficiency and versatility that will allow us to better serve our readers, advertisers and contract print partners well into the future.”
    The Free Lance-Star in Fredericksburg, Virginia has ordered the first Goss Flexible Printing System (FPS) press in the United States, opting for four triple-width towers
“We appreciate the confidence The Free Lance-Star has placed in our innovative technology and our ability to execute,” explains Goss International CEO Bob Brown. “This installation will showcase our unique FPS technology as well as our unique capacity to address printing and packaging in a comprehensive manner.”
    Jenkins says the shaftless design of the Goss press and packaging components was an important factor in the purchase decision, as was the fact that Goss International will manufacture the printing units, folders and Magnapak system at its U.S. facility in New Hampshire. “The opportunity to install integrated press and packaging systems from a single vendor also provides compelling advantages,” he adds.
    The FPS press at The Free Lance-Star will include two 2:5:5 jaw folders, five formers and four Contiweb FD® pasters. The newspaper will equip the Magnapak packaging system for polywrapping as well as inserting. Goss International will install its Omnizone® supervisory controls as well as Ferag press gripper and winding and unwinding storage components as part of the system. Goss International represents Ferag products in the United States. 
    The Goss FPS press prints at up to 90,000 copies per hour. Unique features include independent inker units that slide apart on rails from the plate and blanket cylinder section, simplifying current or future cutoff change possibilities. A compact tower design also improves print quality while reducing building height requirements.
    The Goss Magnapak packaging system cycles at up to 30,000 papers per hour. The shaftless design allows automated zoning at full production speed.#

Click here to view PDF


Goss sells FPS to Va. paper

posted Jul 15, 2011, 10:30 AM by PRINT INNOVATORS   [ updated Jul 18, 2011, 12:14 PM ]

[By Newspapers & Technology]
January 5, 2007

    The Free Lance-Star in Fredericksburg, Va., has ordered a Flexible Printing System press from Goss International Corp. to anchor its new production facility.
The paper is the first U.S. property to order the FPS, introduced in 2004. Goss previously sold FPS presses to papers in Ireland and the Netherlands.
    The Free Lance-Star is buying a triple-wide FPS, configured as four towers. The machine will have two 2:5:5 jaw folders, five formers and four pasters. The order includes postpress equipment from Goss and Ferag as well, Goss said.
    The press will enable The Free Lance-Star to produce, in full color, 48-page broadsheet products running straight, 96-page broadsheet products running collect, and semi-commercial products with ribbon widths up to 36 inches, Goss said.
The postpress order includes Ferag press gripper and storage systems and a dual-delivery Goss Magnapak packaging system with 34 stations. The Free Lance-Star will equip the Magnapak for polywrapping as well as inserting, Goss said.
    Installation of the press and postpress components is expected to begin in 2008.
Newspapers & Technology will have additional details about the Free Lance-Star order in the February issue. #

Click here to view PDF

Goss Makes First U.S. Sale of Flexible Printing System Press

posted Jul 15, 2011, 9:00 AM by PRINT INNOVATORS   [ updated Jul 18, 2011, 1:37 PM ]

[By Editor & Publisher Staff]
January 05, 2007

NEW YORK Goss International, Westmont, Ill., and Preston, England, announced today that The Free Lance-Star, Fredericksburg, Va., will be the first U.S. newspaper to use a Goss Flexible Printing System (FPS) press. Installation is slated to begin in 2008.

    The independently owned paper will run a 72-inch-wide-web through four towers for triple-wide production (six 12-inch broadsheet pages). Goss also will provide press gripper conveyor and winding-unwinding storage components from Ferag (which it represents in the United States) and a dual-delivery, 34-station Goss Magnapak packaging system equipped for polywrapping and inserting. Cycling at up to 30,000 papers per hour, the Magnapak's shaftless design allows automated zoning at full production speed.
    The Free Lance-Star's FPS will include two 2:5:5 jaw folders, five formers, four Contiweb FD pasters, and Omnizone supervisory control. Unique features include independent inker units that slide apart on rails from the plate and blanket cylinder section, simplifying cut-off change possibilities. The tower's compact design also improves print quality while reducing building height requirements. (See E&P Online, Oct. 9, 2005.)
Running in straight mode, the 90,000 copy-per-hour FPS in Fredericksburg will have the capacity to print products consisting of 48 full-color broadsheet pages, and 96-page broadsheet products running collect, as well as semicommercial products with ribbon widths up to 36 inches.
    "We've tracked the FPS press closely, from the drupa 2004 introduction through live print tests in England at the Goss International facility in 2006," Free Lance-Star Operations Director John Jenkins said in a statement. While "the fundamental technologies are well proven," he continued, the new platform offers print quality, efficiency and versatility breakthroughs "that will allow us to better serve our readers, advertisers and contract print partners well into the future."
    Jenkins said the press and packaging components' shaftless design and manufacture at Goss' New Hampshire facility were important in choosing the equipment. "The opportunity to install integrated press and packaging systems from a single vendor also provides compelling advantages," he added.#

Click here to view PDF

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