When thinking of ideas to wrap your vehicle stripes are always a good way to add character to your car. The original down the center stripe is not the only one in style anymore. Although it is still a great look many car manufactures have started to have more slim and sharp stripes down the sides of vehicles then the big solid one over the top and hood. You can really change the look of your vehicle just by having a stripe, you should focus on the lines of your vehicle and design a stripe that follows in order to give your car that sharp look.
Now comes the installation of your stripe. Laying down a stripe on a vehicle is a careful process which you want to take time with. You want to be sure that your stripe is strait and that it also does not crinkle or rip. There are a few ways to lay down a stripe, all which need some precision First you can lay down the color vinyl that you want the stripe to be. Once you have it on the part of the vehicle you want you can make the necessary cuts to get rid of the excess vinyl and be left with your stripe. Another way to have a perfectly strait stripe is to use cutting tape. This is like a painters tape that you lay down under the vinyl you want to cut. So you would put the cutting edge of the tape where you want your stripe to start/finish. After placing the tape where you want it you lay your vinyl stripe, then you simply pull from one side of your tape and it make a perfectly strait cut for your stripe. Stripes are an easy and inexpensive way to add some charisma to your vehicle, use creativity to give your vehicle a custom stripe.
CMYK are the four inks used in some color printing: Cyan, Magenta, Yellow, and Key. This is a subtractive color model. The ink is usually applied in the order of the abbreviation but depending on different operators some may do it different. The CMYK model is subtractive because it “subtracts” brightness from the white substrate it’s being printed on. In otherwords the model works by partially or entirely masking colors on a lighter, mainly white, background and the ink reduces the light rather then reflecting it.
Some people suggest that the “K” in CMYK is from the last letter in black because the letter B is already used for blue. Although this is useful for memory it is incorrect. In four-color printing there are plates that are carefully keyed or aligned with the key of the black key plate. The “K” stands for the key that locks these colors together and allows for a wider array of colors.