Our Premium Matte Paper is a heavy-duty 10 mils thick, weighing 192 g/sm. This is a very bright white paper with high opacity. It renders very rich blacks and bright colors while maintaining a vintage look. Being a matte paper, glare is almost non-existant
Our materials are subject to change.
The printed surface of the Premium Matte Paper is relatively durable, resistant to fingerprints and moisture. The ink is not water soluble. That said, you should handle these prints with care as they may be susceptible to scuffing in heavy black areas. Subtly appearing while the print lies flat, this phenomenon is minimized when the print is viewed on a wall.
For maximum life we recommend framing with UV protecting glass or Plexiglas and avoiding placement of the print in direct sunlight.
Images printed on paper will be smaller than the page size specified. The paper will have from 0.5 - 2 inches of white unprinted margin to aid in handling and framing. The image will be printed as large as possible to fill the selected size while leaving this small margin. Different images have different aspect ratios. This means that some images are different shapes than others.
11 x 14 inches print size, image measures approximately 10 x 13 inches
16 x 20 inches print size, image measures approximately 15 X 19 inches
20 x 26 inches print size, image measures approximately 18 x 24 inches
24 x 32 inches print size, image measures approximately 21 x 29 inches
30 x 44 inches print size, image measures approximately 27 x 41 inches
Our images are generated from high resolution digital scans and printed with archival quality inks onto various substrates including canvas, fine art, and photo-base paper. Utilizing a professional 12-Color ink-jet printer, this printing process is designed to offer a large, bright color gamut while achieving archivability of over 100 years in gallery conditions. The process provides better color accuracy than other means of reproduction and quality that rivals traditional silver-halide and gelatin printing processes. This process produces the same prints commonly found in museums, art galleries, and photographic galleries.