Sign & Digital Graphics


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A s wrap jobs have become more and more popular for both commercial applications and individual consumers looking to customize their vehicles, more and more print shops are exploring their wrap printer options—and seeing what they'll need to spend to capture a slice of the market. Testing the Waters In Phoenix, Zachariah Lujano has spent the past five years doing color- ful and increasingly complex work at Printer Evaluation Printers for Maintenance and reliability are key to a wrap printer investment B Y A N D Y S T O N E H O U S E Andy Stonehouse is a freelance writer based in Greeley, Colorado. his Wrap Nation shop. The company decided to test the waters and invested in a second-hand Mutoh ValueJet 1324, a 54" eco-solvent printer with output capabilities that fit the shop's needs. Lujano says the results (and his happy cli- ents) have Wrap Nation consider- ing adding a second, brand-new Mutoh machine, as wraps continue to become a more in-demand product. "We've gained so much natural, organic feedback from our customers, and we've never had any problems with the machine," he says. He's also been par- ticularly impressed by the Mutoh's inter- TOOLS & EQUIPMENT 76 • WRAPS • 2 0 1 7 With a good printer, a wrap job like this one completed by Digital EFX Wraps really stands out. (Image courtesy of Digital EFX Wraps) Wrapps

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