Get started with clear labels.
Get started with film/bopp labels.
Get started with metallic/foil labels.
Get started with holographic labels.
Get started with fluorescent labels.
Get started with brown kraft labels.
Get started with squeezable film labels.
Get started with vinyl labels.
Get started with eco-friendly labels.
Get started with thermal transfer labels.
Get started with direct thermal labels.
Get started with permanent labels.
Get started with repositionable labels.
Get started with removable labels.
Graphic Measures International
Quality + Color Consistancy = Packaging Excellence.
Bureau Veritas ISO 9001-2015
An international standard for quality management.
When it comes to paper and film, the two biggest differences is cost and performance. Paper often has a lower price per label which makes it an attractive option for those with tight budgets, however, film is more durable and better suited for challenging applications.
That doesn’t mean that paper can’t be durable, but in comparison to film, its performance isn’t as strong. Both materials have their advantages and disadvantages – some product owners may find that the quality and cost of paper is a better fit for their project. Other product owners might need resilient labels for products that will encounter moisture, friction, abrasion, constant handling, chemical exposure, etc.
Less lustrous than film. However, a finish can add protection & sheen. Popular paper stock includes glossy white, metalized silver, matte.
Durable for most indoor applications. A laminate finish is recommended to provide moisture & scuff resistance.
Available in white, clear, & foil. White underprinting is typically done for clear and foil labels to make artwork opaque.
All labels and packaging pictured were printed by Consolidated Label and do not represent the finished product of the customer.