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Chpt 7 Terminology

Document Reproduction

A process that electronically produces a master copy (camera-ready copy) in the professional type style and type size desired; also called cold type. Typesetting
Technology that is used in two ways tin the electronic office: (1) sending a document from one location to another and (2) digitizing text from a printed page and transferring it to a computer disc or to a master for printing. Facsimile (fax)
A method for holding all pages of a final document together. Binding
A process that utilizes a beam of light that reflects off a series of mirrors with the final mirror diverting the image to a drum that transfers the image to paper. Laser imaging
The preparation of multiple copies or images. reproduction
A plain-paper copier process that uses a camera to project the original image onto a positively charged drum with the image adhering to negatively charged plain sheet of copy paper; the image is permanently fixed with a powder or liquid toner and heat. Xerographic imaging
The process of sorting each page into a set of pages using a stand-alone collator or a collator attached to a copier or duplicator. Collating
An electrographic process where tiny glass strands transmit information in the form of pulsating laser light from the original document to an electrically charged drum; tone is used to fuse the copy paper with an image of the original document. fiber optic imaging
A camera captures the original material which is transferred to a metal master for offset duplicating of documents that are rerun; plates are saved and reused, producing as many as 50,000 copies per plate. Metal plates
process for making engineering & architectural drawing copies where original document is in a translucent state with printing only on one side of page-accepts ink or pencil additions & special correction devices for deletions or erasures on the original. Diazo
A process that uses two or more staples at the fold of the paper. saddle-stitch binding
Process that combines convenience copying with the economy of offset printing. Digital duplicating
A smooth paper material that is prepared by keying or writing directly on it with special writing implements; can produce up to 2,500 copies. Direct-image master
A process that digitizes text from a printed page and transfers it to a computer disc or to an electronic master for printing. Scanning
Three cylinders (master, blanket, and impression) that work together to produce the duplicated offset copy. Offset cylinders
When an operator is interrupted while making copies, the copier “remembers” the point where the original job was stopped and can continue the process from that point. job recovery
A process that uses a roll of wire from which staples are automatically cut to the size needed. Stitching
The process of making an offset master or overhead transparency from an original using a copy machine. Electrostatic imaging
Based on principle that grease & water do not mix, the image area is receptive to ink (grease), & the non-image area is receptive to water; the material to be reproduced is prepared on a master – direct-image master, electrostatic master, or metal plates. Offset duplicating
Copying original material (printed hard copy or copy drawn [usually with black ink] onto a sheet of bond paper) onto a sensitized offset master; can be used to duplicate as many as 5,000 copies. Electrostatic master
A group of letters, numbers, and symbols with a common typeface tat consists of two elements – typeface and point size; font refers to the style of the characters. Type font
The process whereby the composer automatically sets the type as the text is being keyed from the keyboard; often referred to as direct entry composition. Photocomposition
A process that protects and preserves documents and other frequently used items from wear and tear by permanently bonding the original document (both sides of a page) in a plastic film. Laminating
A specific type – sans serif, serif, decorative, and Pi; each comes in different type fonts. Typeface
The measurement used for the width and length of a line; 6 = 1”. Pica
The measurement of a character size ranging from 6 points to 96 points, with 10 or 12 points being the most common point size; 72 = 1”. Points
Created by: imaitrt