NURStar 305D Wide-Format Digital Flatbed to be Unveiled at ISA

MTL Print has announced that ISA attendees will be the first to see the new NURStar 305D, a 5x10 UV flatbed printer, as well as the NURStar 304D; at the International Sign Association Conference and Expo.

Major growth has taken place for MTL Print since the debut of the NURStar 304D, and the establishment of its North America headquarters in Kennesaw, GA.

Ran Emanuel, MTL Print CEO, says, "MTL Print is riding high on customer momentum. Our service team is growing hand-in-hand with the installed base of the NURStar 304D, which was introduced early last year. We already have customers ordering their second machine, which is the best evidence of NURStar 304D's performance and value to its owners.

"We are thrilled to see customers from all segments, including screen printers, digital printers, and packaging printers; adopting NURStar technology," Emanuel continues. "These orders, as well as a new machine built to meet specific demands, confirm that we are delivering what we promised: the best performing systems at the lowest cost of ink per sq.ft, and at half the price of any otherwise competitive product."

NURStar Digital Wide Format Systems - developed by digital wide format experts Kobi Markovitch and Moshe Nur - offer unmatched speed and quality, as well as operating costs.

NURStar 304D and new 305D are robust, industrial-grade wide format digital flatbeds that deliver high quality and high throughput for POP, display, packaging, and more; all at the lowest cost per sq.ft., and with reasonable capital outlay.

With built-in variable dot size print technology, the NURstar achieves speeds up to 2700 sq.ft./hour, with quality greater than 6 color systems, and yet with lower ink consumption.

The debut of NURStar 305D means that customers now can output up to 5 x 10 images, and have access to a special white ink printing option.

The Interchangeable Table is a patent-pending function allowing non-stop production. Operators can load/unload while printing, thereby reducing wait-time between prints from the typical 50 seconds down to 12 seconds.

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