+86 18329092593sales@trustprints.com

Design, Finishes and Printers

Design, Finishes and Printers

Everything related to packaging design, finishes, and the printers we work with.


How did you print on the packaging?

Food packaging printing is a process that is used to print images, text, and other designs onto food packaging. This type of printing is often used for branding purposes, as it allows companies to include their logo or other graphics on their products. There are a variety of different methods that can be used for food packaging printing, and the most common ones include offset printing, flexography, and gravure printing.

Read articles to learn more details.

What Are The Differences Between RGB, CMYK and Pantone?

When it comes to printing on packaging, three color models are used most often: RGB, Pantone, and CMYK. Here’s a brief overview of each one:

RGB (Red, Green, Blue) is the color model used for digital displays like TVs, computers, and smartphones. When all three colors are combined at full intensity, you get white light.

Pantone is a special color system that’s used mostly by designers and printers. It allows for more precise color matching than RGB or CMYK.

CMYK (Cyan, Magenta, Yellow, Black) is the color model used for printing with ink on paper. The “K” stands for “key” because black is typically used as the background or “key” color in printed materials.

Read articles to learn more details.

Why Do Colors Look Different On The Screen Than When Printed On The Packaging?

Colors look different on screen than when printed on the packaging for various reasons.
The most common cause is that food packaging is often printed with CMYK inks, which can look different than RGB colors on a screen.
Other causes include the type of paper used, the way the colors are mixed, and the lighting conditions.
It is also possible that the packaging is covered in a glossy film that reflects light differently than a screen.
With all of these factors at play, it's no wonder that colors can look quite different when you see them in person.
Whatever the reason, it's important to be aware that the colors you see onscreen are not always an accurate representation of what you'll see in person.

Read articles to learn more details.