6 color 6 station manual t-shirt screen printing machine price
Max Printing area:
Mesh frame size:
Adjusting Worktable size:
50 Set/Sets per Month
Packaging & Delivery
Export wooden packaging,Packing size:1460*1460*1420MM, High quality mass production industrial 6 color 6 station manual t-shirt screen printing machine price
6 color 6 station manual t-shirt screen printing machine VIDEO
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High quality mass production industrial 6 color 6 station manual t-shirt screen printing machine price
High quality 6 color 6 station manual best price t-shirt printing machine
Max printing area
Max mesh frame size
Thickness of printing stock(mm)
Dimensions(L*W*H)(H is adjustable)
High quality mass production industrial 6 color 6 station manual t-shirt screen printing machine price
1)Applicable Scope and advantage
This Manual 6 color 6 station t-shirt screen printing machine is widly used in textile/garment screen printing industry, such as garments, T-shirts and sport cloths, bags, PVC and so on.this screen printing machine is suitable for clothing overprinting. It is widely used to overprint T-shirts, clothing, backpacks, leather, cloth, towel and many other items. Cooperating with far infrared dryer can improve overprinting working effect.it is characterized by accurate positioning,saving room,saving labor and other advantages.it is particularly suitable for t-shirt shop, small business and individual printing shop etc.
2)Feature: 1. It is characterized by accurate positioning, free adjustment, stability of machine body and simple operation. This is designed for T-shirt. 2. It can accurately register and remain positioning unchanged permanently. Its angle for silk screen and distance for leaving the screen adjustable.3. Its central bearing-type rotation design can have the screen plates and table freely rotate. 4. Its drawing force can be adjusted as per its weight of printing plates5. We also can supply the different size of screen printing machine according to customer's requirement
3)Installation and Adjustment 1. After opening the box, check whether the rotating machine is broken or not, and the accessories are all in readiness or not. 2. Use the equipped bolts to fix the under support arms onto the underlaid rotating table according to mark. Do a little fastening in case to adjust later. 3. Put the upper support arm on the positioning blocks of the under support arm one by one. The upper arms have been adjusted already before selling, and they cannot be loosened. Use the 2 bearings on the under arm to fasten tightly. 4. Put up all the upper arms and rotate them by 60°. Then put down all the upper arms one by one, and make sure all of them would fallen down in the middle of the positioning blocks 5. Repeat rotating like this by 360°. Properly adjust the gradient of under arms, to make sure all upper arms smoothly locate into the positioning blocks of the under arms. At the moment, fasten all the bolts of under arms. Now the adjusting process is finished. 6. Use the small screws to fasten the fixed frame of the bedplates on bottom. 7. Installing bedplate is fastened in the working position of under arms.Fasten the net frame on the clamp. When putting down the screen plate, it can match the area of the bedplate. 8. According to the overprinting requirement of the pattern, you can adjust fine tuning handle, to make the printing accuratly during the work.
4)Usage Steps 1. Screen Installation and Distance Adjustment. The distance is about 5-10 mm.Install screen frame on the clamp of the upper arms, then fasten it tightly. Adjusting the five-star handle can adjust height. The five-star handle can adjust left-and-right movement, and the effect of inclining up and down, to make the distance between screens meet the printing demand. When necessary, adjust the 4 M6 Allen screws on the back of the net frame clamp which fixed net frame, and it can adjust and fasten the net frame clamp. Use the 2 M8 fine tuning handle to do the fine tuning 2. Fix the product positionAccording to differences of overprinting products, you can stick or paste on the bedplate, and set the substrates on the bedplate to print easily.3. Allocating dryer to improve the efficiencyWhen printing the products, wait until the ink is dry, then you can over print. And a small dryer can improve the efficiency according to the specific condition. Adjust the properly allocated dryer to 50-100 mm high above the bedplate, and according to the printing speed and the demand for heat, choose the heating effect of the dryer. Specific using method can be seen on the dryer introduction.
4. Pilot Printing Put the upper arm which has equipped screen down in the middle of the 2 bearings on positioning block and do single-colour printing. Put up the upper arm and rotate it by 60°to certain direction, to heat it by dryer. Put down the upper arm to print the next substrate, and put up upper arm and rotate the underlaid rotating table by 60°to rotate the substrate to the next printing station. Proofread the screen on this station. Repeat the steps above and adjust the screen’s distance. After proofreading the screens, overprint next colour and so on.
5. Printing When the trying printing is ok, formal printing can be started. If the printed pattern has any deviation, do some proper adjustment to overprint specifically.
5)Attention As to improve the printing quality to get ideal print effect, when stretching the net to make the screen and printing, we advice to use unified aluminum alloy screen frame. The stretching tension of using the screen should get consistent.
Screen printing is a printing technique whereby a mesh is used to transfer ink onto a substrate, except in areas made impermeable to the ink by a blocking stencil. A blade or squeegee is moved across the screen to fill the open mesh apertures with ink, and a reverse stroke then causes the screen to touch the substrate momentarily along a line of contact. This causes the ink to wet the substrate and be pulled out of the mesh apertures as the screen springs back after the blade has passed.
Screen printing is also a stencil method of print making in which a design is imposed on a screen of polyester or other fine mesh, with blank areas coated with an impermeable substance. Ink is forced into the mesh openings by the fill blade or squeegee and by wetting the substrate, transferred onto the printing surface during the squeegee stroke. As the screen rebounds away from the substrate the ink remains on the substrate. It is also known as silk-screen, screen, serigraphy, and serigraph printing. One color is printed at a time, so several screens can be used to produce a multicoloured image or design.
There are various terms used for what is essentially the same technique. Traditionally the process was called screen printing or silkscreen printing because silk was used in the process prior to the invention of polyester mesh. Currently, synthetic threads are commonly used in the screen printing process. The most popular mesh in general use is made of polyester. There are special-use mesh materials of nylon and stainless steel available to the screen printer. There are also different types of mesh size which will determine the outcome and look of the finished design on the material.
Screen printing press To print multiple copies of the screen design on garments in an efficient manner, amateur and professional printers usually use a screen printing press. Many companies offer simple to sophisticated printing presses. Most of these presses are manual. A few that are industrial-grade-automatic printers require minimal manual labor and increase production significantly.
Rotary screen printing A development of screen printing with flat screens from 1963 was to wrap the screen around to form a tube, with the ink supply and squeegee inside the tube. The resulting roller rotates at the same speed as the web in a roll-to-roll machine. The benefits are high output rates and long rolls of product. This is the only way to make high-build fully patterned printing/coating as a continuous process, and has been widely used for manufacturing textured wallpapers.
Printing technique A screen is made of a piece of mesh stretched over a frame. A stencil is formed by blocking off parts of the screen in the negative image of the design to be printed; that is, the open spaces are where the ink will appear on the substrate.
Before printing occurs, the frame and screen must undergo the pre-press process, in which an emulsion is 'scooped' across the mesh and the 'exposure unit' burns away the unnecessary emulsion leaving behind a clean area in the mesh with the identical shape as the desired image. The surface to be printed (commonly referred to as a pallet) is coated with a wide 'pallet tape'. This serves to protect the 'pallet' from any unwanted ink leaking through the screen and potentially staining the 'pallet' or transferring unwanted ink onto the next substrate. Next, the screen and frame are lined with a tape. The type of tape used in for this purpose often depends upon the ink that is to be printed onto the substrate. These aggressive tapes are generally used for UV and water-based inks due to the inks' lower viscosities. The last process in the 'pre-press' is blocking out any unwanted 'pin-holes' in the emulsion. If these holes are left in the emulsion, the ink will continue through and leave unwanted marks. To block out these holes, materials such as tapes, speciality emulsions and 'block-out pens' may be used effectively.
The screen is placed atop a substrate. Ink is placed on top of the screen, and a floodbar is used to push the ink through the holes in the mesh. The operator begins with the fill bar at the rear of the screen and behind a reservoir of ink. The operator lifts the screen to prevent contact with the substrate and then using a slight amount of downward force pulls the fill bar to the front of the screen. This effectively fills the mesh openings with ink and moves the ink reservoir to the front of the screen. The operator then uses a squeegee (rubber blade) to move the mesh down to the substrate and pushes the squeegee to the rear of the screen. The ink that is in the mesh opening is pumped or squeezed by capillary action to the substrate in a controlled and prescribed amount, i.e. the wet ink deposit is proportional to the thickness of the mesh and or stencil. As the squeegee moves toward the rear of the screen the tension of the mesh pulls the mesh up away from the substrate (called snap-off) leaving the ink upon the substrate surface.
There are three common types of screen printing presses. The 'flat-bed', 'cylinder', 'rotary'.
Textile items printed with multicoloured designs often use a wet on wet technique, or colours dried while on the press, while graphic items are allowed to dry between colours that are then printed with another screen and often in a different colour after the product is re-aligned on the press.
Most screens are ready for re-coating at this stage, but sometimes screens will have to undergo a further step in the reclaiming process called dehazing. This additional step removes haze or "ghost images" left behind in the screen once the emulsion has been removed. Ghost images tend to faintly outline the open areas of previous stencils, hence the name. They are the result of ink residue trapped in the mesh, often in the knuckles of the mesh (the points where threads cross).
While the public thinks of garments in conjunction with screen printing, the technique is used on tens of thousands of items, including decals, clock and watch faces, balloons, and many other products. The technique has even been adapted for more advanced uses, such as laying down conductors and resistors in multi-layer circuits using thin ceramic layers as the substrate.