Metallic Printing Inks :To Witness Steady Growth During The Forecast Period 2026

Metallic printing ink is a type of ink containing metallic particles. Common metals used to manufacture metallic ink include copper, aluminum, bronze, and zinc. Metallic printing inks offer superior brilliance, hiding power, and performance for all printing systems. After printing, when the metallic ink is left to dry, the metallic particles rise to the surface, reflecting light and creating a metallic sheen. Metallic printing inks are suitable for printing on boards, paper, metals (cans) as well as for in-mould applications. They are also used for digital printing. They are used for the metallic effect in digital prints on various substrates and for many applications such as posters & banners, textiles & leather, composite boards, labels, wood, carton & paper, marking & coding, proofing, car wraps, interior decoration, packaging, stickers, etc. These inks are made from high quality raw material using modern technologies. They are acclaimed for high color strength and fast drying properties. Metallic printing inks provide a shining texture when they are used in offset, gravure, flexo, screen, and digital printing. They are available for oil-, solvent-, water-base...

Week three: Following De Ruad Street residents displaced by fire

PublicSource | News for a better Pittsburgh (https://www.publicsource.org/following-de-ruad-street-residents-displaced-by-fire/) Christopher Green has been staying in a boarding house in Homewood, apart from his family. (Photo by Ryan Loew/PublicSource) On Aug. 17, residents of De Ruad Street in West Oakland watched their homes go up in flames. The five-alarm fire left three buildings uninhabitable in the low-income apartment complex owned by Allegheny Housing Rehabilitation Corporation [AHRCO]. Some, like Geraldine Shields, lost everything: Clothing, keepsakes, important documents. Some are already in new apartments, miles away from the community. Others are in limbo, not certain when they’ll be able to return or where they can go instead. In the immediate aftermath, some of the 74 residents displaced found shelter at the David L. Lawrence Convention Center. When the Red Cross closed the shelter, they moved to hotel rooms or to couches in the homes of friends or family. Meanwhile, life moves on. School has started, no longer a short walk up the hill. It’s also harder for some residents to get to their jobs. Already facing financial hardship, residents worry what happens next. W...