The Dye sublimation printing technology was designed in the year 1957. In this printing technology the print heads get heated up while passing through the digital movie. In chuyển nhiệt pushes the solid dyes being vaporized and diffused on the lustrous surface area of the printing media, which in turn results in a mild gradation for every pixel at the edges of theirs.
The ribbon is made of 3 colored sections (cyan, magenta, and yellow) and a empty panel to hold the lamination material that can be used as overcoating. The entire printing cycle is repeated for 4 times in which the first three cycles lay the colors onto the media to form a complete image, while the end one to offer a laminated top. This’s to protect against dye from resublimating when exposed to warm conditions.
The inks employed for this dye-sublimation printing are aqueous dye sublimation ink and solvent dye sublimation ink for the printer. The acceleration of the printer is determined by the speed at which, the heat changes in the heating elements. Usually heating the elements is simple by using electric current for heating. But cooling them to switch from a darker colour to a lighter colour eats more time. And so this calls for a fan or even heatsink as an attachment with the printer. The rate will be enhanced by using multiple heads so that one head will be cool while the other one is working. The printers eject the finished message only when it is all dried.
Dye-sublimation printing can be used in medical imaging, polyester cloth printing, and graphic proofing. The printed simply because it will not affect the quality of the image, fabric is washable. These printers are used by photographers to print instant images with laminated finishing.