This t-shirt arrived last week all the way from sunny California to sunny Okinawa Chef Saltbaker Aka The Salt Bae The Cuphead Show shirt. It’s a black 100% cotton t-shirt. The printed label says “Made in America”. I don’t know for sure but it feels like an Anvil/Gildan t-shirt. It’s a little heavy and not all that soft. On the other hand, the ink is surprisingly soft considering the white and red is so vibrant on the black t-shirt. It’s a little bit shorter, heavier, and looser than a standard American Apparel t-shirt.
Chef Saltbaker Aka The Salt Bae The Cuphead Show shirt, hoodie, sweater, longsleeve and ladies t-shirt
Our top priority with any printing and embroidery is to get a great finished product and the graphics file is clearly a vital element Chef Saltbaker Aka The Salt Bae The Cuphead Show shirt. Achieving the best results starts with having the right components. Bearing that in mind, we prefer the following artwork file types for printing t-shirts: There’s no need to panic if the above just looks like a lot of random letters. We’re going to take some of the mystery out of things. One important point to note is that files need to 300 DPI. That’s if you’re talking about a raster file. The alternative is to use a vector file. Artwork also needs to be scaled to the necessary print size – a standard kingteeshops screen is 28cm x 40cm and this pretty much fills the whole front of a t-shirt. More gobbledygook? Read on, these terms and specifications are further explained below. There are two major digital image file types we need to look at with the artwork used in customising clothes. Each can be saved with different extensions. Which is the most appropriate for your particular design will depend on the circumstances, but both have a place in the world of screen printing, DTG printing and embroidery. Vector graphics are generally more versatile than raster images and tend to be favoured in screen printing and embroidery. However, either may work, depending on your project.