Domino Inkjet

Domino Inkjet

This versatile printer for high speed webs, folder gluer, bindery, packaging, wrapping… providing in-line digital printing on all media types.

Even when operating at the speed of the fastest web presses, you can still print text, barcodes, 2D codes and graphics on all media types with no extra drying equipment or line modifications.

Bitjet+ v4.5 is the high performance in-line digital printing system that adds value to your print. The diverse range of in-line printing applications includes addresses, barcodes, 2D codes, personalisation and graphics.

The printer uses the Binary technology developed by Domino to offer extremely fast and consistent printing.

Print Performance
Fast-drying ink for all substrates

Print resolution up to 170 x 170 dpi

Print speed – up to 15m/second (49 ft/s)
Angling of print head – up to 3 different print widths and vertical resolutions can be achieved
Prints variable text including addresses, Bitmap graphics, and a comprehensive range of barcodes and 2D codes (including QR Codes)
Reliability and Ease of Use
Operated from the printer front panel or the controller PC
Compact and lightweight, the print head is the industry’s smallest
All major system parameters are automatically controlled during printer operation for high productivity and minimal operator intervention

QR Codes
Domino’s technologies – ink jet in the form of its Bitjet+ v4.5 printer, drop on demand with the K-Series (K150 and K600i) – are all capable of printing high quality QR codes, allowing Domino to continue its tradition of remaining at the forefront of new technological innovation.

A Quick Response or QR code is a 2D matrix barcode that uses squares to encode information both horizontally and vertically. The means it can contain much more information than the now ubiquitous linear barcode and indeed another type of 2D Data Matrix code.

7089 numeric characters

4296 alphanumeric characters

2953 binary characters

Used in commercial tracking applications but increasingly in convenience-oriented applications aimed at mobile phone users, the QR code may appear in a newspaper or on signs, buses, etc.

A QR-capable phone can then use its camera to ‘read’ the pixelated square, which could contain a URL that would automatically be linked to on your phone, or even an encoded text message. This act of linking from physical world objects is known as a ‘hardlink’ or a ‘physical world hyperlink’.

Common in Japan (from where the QR code originates), in Western Europe it is still very much an emerging technology. However, in the UK one newspaper has started to use QR codes printed on its pages so readers can pick up the latest news.