Emboss


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Emboss

To raise or indent a pattern on the surface of a material; sometimes produced by the use of patterned rollers.

emboss

To raise or indent a pattern on the surface of a material; sometimes produced by the use of patterned rollers.
References in periodicals archive ?
The only limitation that photopolymer embossing has is its inability to create 31) images -those with more than one depth of emboss.
Sometimes you don't want as much detail, but at other times you may want to run a blind emboss, where it is not registering to printing, so that the embossing is carrying higher image detail.
Running speeds for embossing dies depend on several factors, such as the design detail, stock and depth of emboss.
They then vibrated in phase with the horn, and more energy was transferred to the plate/mold by vibration to hot emboss the plates.
To ultrasonic vibration hot emboss the parts, one arbitrary processing condition was chosen as a reference (the bold one in Table 1).
We can emboss a message or image in a variety of colours, clearly and beautifully upon the roses," Ghadimi said.
Because it can emboss names, textures and logos onto product from its general sale range the company can produce unique bottles and jars at a much lower volume of around 150k units, when produced alongside the plain version of the container.
For example, as detailed in the following text, ultrasonic embossing can emboss substrates in a few seconds, with forces as low as kg (depending on the embossing size) and the capital cost of a typical system is less than $25,000 (USD) (8-10).