Flocking

Textile flock Christmas Card White Christmas

 

The finishing technique of flocking with textile fibres is already very old and literally (almost) known to every child: When crafting in kindergarten with the scissors wool residues are cut into the finest foams and the resulting wool dust is then enthusiastically on Paper is scattered onto the UHU from the tube, for example. Christmas motifs were painted-then the principle of flocking was understood.

 

 

In principle, it also works on a technical scale: Only that the adhesive is not worked with tube glue, but the adhesive is applied with silkscreen printing-and the whole thing takes place in an electrostatic field, which for an exact alignment of the flaking fibres Provides.

 

Individual label with textile belockling

 

 

 

This creates surfaces with a defined textile feel. And just as textiles are available in a wide range from soft and fluffy to hard and scratchy, very different haptic appearances can be produced here too by selecting the appropriate fibres. A
s rules of thumb, one can formulate: The thinner the fibers are relative to their length, the softer the surface feels. And the finer the subject, the shorter the flake fiber must be.

 

Perfume packaging with multicolored flocking

 

 

 

 

 

 

Multi-coloured implementations are also possible.Floated Easter Card-Detail

Flaked motifs create a unique "haptic pull"-as we call it when a surface exerts a magical effect of wanting to touch it.

 

 

 

Random Magazine-front page with flake finishing

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Smooth surfaces are generally better suited than rough ones-but with Colour Matters, the beautiful natural paper with a rough or embossed surface, we nevertheless achieve the best implementation results.

 

Interesting for you? Please request samples or patterns. Send us your draft for implementation.

 

 

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