LIFE 02 | 2021
There are interesting articles about:
Quality Label ISO 9001:2015
New Packaging for MDC Doctor Blades
ICT Rotoflex restructuring
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The program on the anniversary day included a visit to the second largest cylinder manufacturer in China, which owns Daetwyler laser engraving machines. In addition, a doctor blade customer specialized in the production of food and pharmaceutical packaging was visited. The Anniversary celebration continued with a dinner at the famous "Paulaner" restaurant. Daetwyler SwissTec presented a Doctor Blade in the shape of a 6 (meaning luck) and Daetwyler China expressed the successful cooperation of the last 20 years with a sailboat made from crystal.
Via video message Ralph Daetwyler also presented his congratulations and wishes for at least another 20 years of successful partnership.
We congratulate Beijing HSJ on their anniversary and wish them all the best for the future.
A change in management is happening at Daetwyler-Hell Iberia in the fall of 2021. The new General Manager Javier Ortega Gàlvez visited and introduced himself at our headquarters in Bleienbach.
In the picture from left to right: Area Sales Manager Albert Torrent (DST), Javier Ortega Gàlvez (General Manager Daetwyler-Hell Iberica), Olaf Segbert (CSO DST) and Clemens Hatt (Division Manager Heliograph Holding).
If you’ve ever experienced the hard deposits left by dripping inks and back doctoring, you know it can impact print quality, damage equipment, and cause cleaning and maintenance headaches… but wouldn’t you also like to know why it keeps happening?
Throughout the industry, white inks are notorious for being inconsistent and requiring frequent changing of doctor blades often. Weighing the cost of a doctor blade vs. the cost of press downtime is as issue printers and coaters deal with constantly. The issue with metering white inks is actually a little more complicated than just buying the right blade.
There are many ways to describe chatter: bounce, gear-marks, banding and stripes of uneven ink application on the printing field. But whatever name it goes by, the common attribute is that chatter often shows up with little or no warning once on press.