Clay Coated News Back
Available 200gsm to 450gsm
Art Paper
C1S (Coated 1 Side)
Available 200gsm to 400gsm
Solid Bleached Board
SBB / C2S (Coated 2 Sides)
Available 80gsm to 400gsm
Kraft Paper
Available 128 gsm to 400gsm
Gold Paper / Silver Paperr
Available 200gsm to 400gsm
Hologram Paper
Available 175gsm to 375gsm
Texture Paper
Available 175gsm to 375gsm
Fancy Paper
Available 200gsm to 450gsm
PVC Blister Tray
Available Customized Color
PET Blister Tray
Available Clear
PS Blister Tray
Available Customized Color
Biodegradable Paper Pulp Tray
Available Customized Color



Glossy PP Lamination
Matt PP Lamination
Matt Lamination with Spot UV
Spot UV Pattern
Hot Stamp Tooling
Foiled Material
Avaiable Various Color
Hologram Foiled
Silver Foiled
Hologram foiled on APET
Gold Foiled on PET


Do you know the difference between CMYK and Pantone printing? Here's your chance to learn which one is right for your project.
The CMYK Color Model
CMYK, also known as "four color process" is made up of four colors: cyan, magenta, yellow, and black. Industrial color offset presses, high-end color laser printers, and your home printer uses the CMYK color model. When printing with four color process, each color is put on the paper separately, and then layered. Zoom in on a printed image and you will notice half-toning or little dots of color layered over one another, creating the perception of a solid when looking at it (see below images). To prevent registration issues or moiré* patterns, you must print individual inks at a specific angle and align them perfectly. CMYK is best for printing photos or other multi-colored graphics.

The Pantone Color Model
The use of Pantone printing or "spot color" is color specific and takes highly precise mixes of ink to create an exact color. It uses pre-determined colors found in a "swatchbook" to match a certain color used in the design process. Thus, it's known as the Pantone Matching System or PMS. Pantone colors allow a brand to ensure color consistency throughout its marketing and packaging materials. Without this consistency, for example, the website doesn't have the same colors as the business cards; brochures don't match the trade show booth, and packages don't match each other.
Pantone colors can convert to CMYK colors, however, the colors have a tendency to lose their brightness and become dull.

The Takeaway
The main difference between CMYK and Pantone printing is the level of accuracy. The Pantone color system is more consistent and able to produce colors closer in shade to the ones seen in the digital design stage. However, in most cases, printing Pantone/spot color can be more costly than CMYK, especially if the print job is small. With CMYK, it's easier to bundle different jobs together than it is with Pantone. For consistent color matching in branding and logos, Pantone is a better choice. For print jobs where exact color isn't a concern, CMYK is the best choice. It all depends on the nature of the print job and your budgetary constraints.
Some Definitions*
Moiré Pattern – An interference pattern created by color screens overlaid at an angle. With process printing, they are inevitable, however typically so tight that they are not recognizable to the human eye.
Color Model – The expression of colors within a color space
Process Color – Four Color, or CMYK color model used in color printing
Spot Color – Pantone Color, or PMS color model used in color printing. Colors created without screens or dots.
Pantone Matching System is a registered trademark and property of Pantone, Inc.
To learn more about how to use CMYK and Pantone in your packaging or branding process, please contact design experts at +8613702364950 or

What is the edge crush test and why is it important to perform it?

Choosing the right corrugated carton can be a relatively simple task. Size up the item you wish to ship, select an appropriate carton, load your item, surround it withcushioning material or dunnage if needed, and ship it on its way. But when you go back and stop to look at the number of different types of corrugated you have tochoose from, things become a little more confusing. There are varying thicknesses(single wall, double wall, triple wall, etc.), several different flute types (A, B, C, E, F,etc.), and a wide variety of papers that can be used in corrugated construction. All ofthese factors determine the strength and durability of the carton. Too weak, and the carton may collapse or puncture. But too strong, and you are paying for material youdon't need.

When choosing the proper corrugated carton from an environmental standpoint selecting a properly sized carton can make a very big difference. Using postconsumer recycled content is another important consideration. But even cartons with high levels of post consumer content require energy and create pollution in their manufacture, so reducing the total amount of material used is an important consideration. Besides reducing carton size, another waste prevention strategy is to avoid purchasing cartons that are overly protective.

There are currently two tests used throughout the corrugated industry to determine strength. Historically, the long time industry standard has been the Bursting (Mullen)Test, which is related to the rough handling durability of corrugated material. Bursting Test is a measure of the force required to rupture or puncture the face of corrugated board and is measured by a Mullen Tester. This force is indirectly related to a carton's ability to withstand external or internal forces and thus to contain and protect a product during shipment. Bursting strength is reported in pounds (for example,275#).

A newer standard that has achieved widespread acceptance is the Edge Crush Test (ECT). This is a true performance test and is directly related to the stacking strength of a carton. ECT is a measure of the edgewise compressive strength of corrugated board. It is measured by compressing a small segment of board on edge between two rigid platens or plates perpendicular to the direction of the flutes until a peak load is established. This is measured in pounds per lineal inch of load bearing edge (lb/in), but usually reported as an ECT value (for example, 44 ECT)

Corrugated Board Strength Equivalencies:
Single Wall Corrugated

Corrugated Board Strength Equivalencies:
Double Wall Corrugated

Here it is important to point out that the equivalent ECT values are give as a minimum value. This is because corrugators may use one of many different 'recipes" to make each type of corrugated. Eachmakeup will vary slightly in overall strength. For example differing formulas for a 200# single wall corrugated will cause the equivalent ECT board to vary between 32 ECT and 44 ECT. It is important to understand what type of corrugated you are using before deciding to substitute any equivalent.

For example, if you are shipping a product that weights between 50-65 pounds, a 32 ECT single-wall carton should be sufficient, in most cases. If your carton is going to be subjected to severe handling, the 200# carton might be a better option. It would be equivalent to a carton with an ECT of 32 or higher, and the bursting test is more of a true measure of rough handling.

The fundamental difference between the two tests is that under the Burst Test a minimum board basis weight is required. That is, the Burst Test requires that the base papers used to make corrugated fiberboard weigh at least a certain minimum number of pounds per given unit area. The ECT eliminated this requirement, which allows the use of lighter weight materials while still providing high performance. When you are comparing two identically sized cartons with equivalent strengths, one being Burst Test rated and one being ECT rated, the ECT rated carton will weigh less. In other words the ECT rated carton will use less corrugated material.

For example compare a 275# single wall to an equivalent 44 ECT single wall corrugated board. On average, the 275# Burst Test rated single wall carton will weigh 175 pounds per 1000 square feet of material used. An equivalent 44 ECT rated single wall carton will weigh on average 149 pounds per 1000 square feet of material used. The 44 ECT board will reduce the material used by 14.8%.

Put differently, the proper ECT rated corrugated provides an equivalent level of strength, but uses less material. This translates into fewer raw materials, lower energy requirements, and reduced pollution, in all stages of the package's life cycle. Combining lighter materials in a properly sized carton with increasing amounts of recycled content means ECT rated corrugated reduces waste even further,for more information, please contact us at

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