User friendly, high resolution ink jet printing system
Domino's L400 , featuring the latest Thermal Ink Jet (TIJ) technology from Lexmark is simple to use, easy to maintain and sets the standard for print quality and operational performance.
The L400 can be integrated with mail bases, envelope inserters, folders and narrow print webs for applications where high print quality is demanded. The powerful variable data printing capabilities include addressing with the latest postal barcodes, postage paid indicia, graphics and messaging. All common industry barcodes are available including linear and 2D barcodes and QR Codes.
Each print head provides up to a 2" (50.8mm) print swathe delivered by four 0.5" (12.7mm) print head cartridges.
An L400 system can include up to four print heads with image bands that can be stitched together to provide up to 8" (203mm) of variable print
Disposable Ink System
The cartridge houses the print technology and the ink supply
Cartridges quickly snap into place, so you can switch to a spot colour or other different ink types in seconds
This provides the opportunity for significant image design creativity whilst not impacting operational efficiency
Bulk Ink System
The L400 bulk ink system provides a cost effective, efficient solution for high volume printing.
Ink is supplied from a 400ml bulk ink tank, via a separate intermediate reservoir, to the ink cartridges
Domino’s technologies - ink jet in the form of L-Series its thermal ink jet, Bitjet+ v4.5 binary printer, and drop on demand with the K-Series - are all capable of printing high quality QR codes, allowing Domino to continue its tradition of remaining at the forefront of new technological innovation.
A Quick Response or QR code is a 2D matrix barcode that uses squares to encode information both horizontally and vertically. The means it can contain much more information than the now ubiquitous linear barcode and indeed another type of 2D Data Matrix code.
Used in commercial tracking applications but increasingly in convenience-oriented applications aimed at mobile phone users, the QR code may appear in a newspaper or on signs, buses, etc.
A QR-capable phone can then use its camera to ‘read’ the pixelated square, which could contain a URL that would automatically be linked to on your phone, or even an encoded text message. This act of linking from physical world objects is known as a ‘ hardlink ’ or a ‘ physical world hyperlink .’
Common in Japan (from where the QR code originates), in Western Europe it is still very much an emerging technology. However, in the UK one newspaper has started to use QR codes printed on its pages so readers can pick up the latest news.