On Sun, Oct 25, 2009 at 7:04 PM, Chris Mohler <cr33...@gmail.com> wrote:
> On Sun, Oct 25, 2009 at 12:54 PM, Omari Stephens <x...@csail.mit.edu> wrote:
>> Guillermo Espertino wrote:
>>> I don't know the official position about this, but I think that the
>>> Wilber image you used looks pretty dated. I'd use the Tango version or
>>> the icon for Mac that Jimmac designed.
>>> They look much better and as far as I could see, the Tango version is
>>> being used for GIMP since 2.4
>> Gradients are hard and expensive to do on T-shirts. Most t-shirts are screen
>> printed, which means that distinct colors are layed down one at a time.
>> Usually, there is no blending.
> I do t-shirts with gradient/blending all of the time - it's not any
> more expensive, but it can be trickier to set up and print. The main
> thing I see w/those PNGs is that they are too low-res for a full-front
That's with transfer/sublimation or with screen printing?
We use this:
With our technique what Omari Stephens states is true, that's why we
always try to remove gradients and to minimize the number of colors of
>> Additionally, because colors are added one-at-a-time, adding colors directly
>> increases the production time and cost of the shirt.
> Very true ;)
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