Dye- Sublimation Fabric Printing

Duggal’s Brooklyn facilities house the latest Mimaki dye-sublimation printers used to create custom banners, flags, curtains, lightbox graphics, light shades, clothing, home fabrics and more. Ink is deeply infused into your chosen substrate, allowing the final product to be washed, ironed, steamed, folded and exposed to the elements without a trace of lost image quality. We use eco-friendly, water-based inks while offering a broad range of standard and exotic textiles including Flag, Backlit, Crease-Free Polyester and Blackout Material.

Applications

  • Custom Carpets
  • Pillows/ Pillowcases
  • Curtains
  • Custom Fabrics/ Textiles
  • Table Tops
  • Flags

 

 

A quick look at Duggal’s Dye-Sublimation printing

More Facts:

  • Perfect for Back lit and Front lit Displays (Beautiful Rich Colors)
  • Outdoor Graphics (Longer Lifespans)
  • Shipping Materials (Easy Fold and Ship)
  • Washable

Sat. 12/16/17

Susan Wides’ ‘this: seasons’ at Kim Foster Gallery

In an age where corporate mindfulness as a business strategy and the corporatization of yoga are drastically altering what it means to be present, a pleasing series of photographs by Susan Wides simplifies the task […]

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Fri. 12/15/17

Introducing Crystal Luxe Blocks – now 25% off through January 31, 2018!

Bring new dimension and life to your photos with Duggal’s handcrafted acrylic blocks. These spectacular photo displays incorporate a high quality Flex photo print with Lexan backing and Duggal uses 1.5” of acrylic – twice […]

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Fri. 12/15/17

Winter Promotion! Buy One Get One Free! Digital C Prints!

Now Through January 31st, 2018 Only! Buy One Digital C Print, Get One Free! (good for any size print – 2nd print from the same file or from a 2nd file – 2nd print to be of […]

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Wed. 12/13/17

Michael Haggiag’s Urban Abstractions at Freight + Volume Gallery

Freight + Volume Gallery’s current exhibition of photographs by Michael Haggiag elevates overlooked aspects of infrastructure common to many urban landscapes into a space of abstract contemplation. Haggiag combines mindfulness and the mundane in his […]

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