716.646.8141

Artwork Guidelines

Strictly T’s can imprint your supplied artwork:

Laser Print Hard-Copy

Image must be solid black and white, with clear, crisp lines and edges. No gradations or screened tints will be accepted.

Electronic Artwork

Files over 10 MB in size should be sent by US Mail or carrier of your choice to:

Strictly T’s Inc.
5783 Camp Road
Hamburg, NY 14075

When sending artwork by e-mail or disk please include:

We accept the following media:

We strongly recommend that all fonts be saved as outlines or paths to ensure you get correct fonts and placement. If you do not have this option you MUST send MAC format screen and printer fonts with your art files.

We recommend your artwork be saved at a minimum 600 dpi resolution. Supplied artwork requiring more than one color imprinting must be color separated. Please provide separated artwork in black and white and include a color hard copy with your file.

Vector Images

Vector graphics is the use of geometrical primitives such as points, lines, curves, and shapes or polygon(s), which are all based on mathematical expressions, to represent images in computer graphics. “Vector”, in this context, implies more than a straight line.

Vector graphics are based on images made up of vectors (also called paths, or strokes) which lead through locations called control points. Each of these points has a definite position on the x and y axes of the work plan. Each point, as well, is a variety of database, including the location of the point in the work space and the direction of the vector (which is what defines the direction of the track). Each track can be assigned a color, a shape, a thickness and also a fill. This does not affect the size of the files in a substantial way because all information resides in the structure; it describes how to draw the vector.

Example showing effect of vector graphics versus raster (bitmap) graphics (jpegs,png). The original vector-based illustration is at the left. The upper-right image illustrates magnification of 7x as a vector image. The lower-right image illustrates the same magnification as a bitmap image. Raster images are based on pixels and thus scale with loss of clarity, while vector-based images can be scaled indefinitely without degrading quality.

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