After a rigorous selection process, Erdal Printing & Label, a leading Turkish label printer, has chosen the Truepress Jet L350UV+ press from Screen. This will enable the company to produce industrial labels that are resistant to chemicals, weather, temperature fluctuations and other extreme conditions - for industries such as the automotive and defence industries where durable labels are of the utmost importance.
"The Screen L350UV+ meets the stringent requirements of our target groups, combined with colour consistency and ease of use," says Kaan Özhelvacı, the company's marketing manager.
Erdal prints labels for military equipment and aircraft, including fighter planes, as well as for a wide range of automotive parts - from dashboards to engine components and tyres. Özhelvacı continues: "Our labels can also be found in canteen kitchens of cafés, restaurants and hotels. Resistance to chemicals and adverse environmental conditions are key concerns here. Another inkjet system that we tested has disappointed us. Only the Truepress Jet L350UV+ consistently meets the high requirements - a real stroke of luck for us!
In addition: "With fast changeovers, we can easily accommodate several orders in one shift. In this way, we achieve higher sales and our customers receive faster, more efficient and more reliable service.
Innovative inkjet printing is booming in Turkey
Other regular customers of Erdal can be found in areas such as electrical/electronics, white goods, railways and agricultural machinery. Competent and resourceful employees meet the high demands of domestic and foreign customers in the highly competitive Turkish market.
The Turkish printing industry is increasingly switching to digital printing, so Screen's sales have risen sharply in recent years. "Demand is booming. More and more print service providers are turning to innovative technologies that open up new horizons," says Öncü Güyer von Elektroser, Screen's sales partner in Turkey, who sold the machine to Erdal.
For Erdal, the Truepress Jet L350UV+ is the very first printing press from Screen.