Binding procedure where the cover (if used) and the various pages of a catalog or magazine are stapled together in the center and folded in half.
To bind a book by inserting staples through the middle fold of the sheets.
Saddle Stitch pertains to the booklet application. Two heavy-duty staples with are applied to the center of the booklet vertically, prior to the booklet being folded in half, in the same location of the seam of a book.
The Staple binding of comic books, also known as Round Bound.
To bind where the pages are stitched through from the outside using wire staples
Binding a publication by means of staples placed through the fold at the spine. Pages lie flat, but there is a limit to the thickness of a publication that can be stapled this way.
Two metal staples that bind a booklet. Page counts must be divisible by four for this binding process. Based on a 60# offset stock maximum page count for saddle stitching is 100 pages, this will vary dependent on paper weights.
A bindery finishing process where a printed item is bound together by one or more staples along a folded spine.
a decorative overcast or running stitch, especially in a contrasting color
The binding of sheets of paper to form a book by use of staples or stitching through the spine.
A method of stitching by placing them open astride a saddle-shaped and stitching through the back normally with chromed wire
To attach printed pages with staples through a centerfold.
Soft type binding where pages are printed four and folded in the middle (spine) and stapled in the fold. Many program books and most magazines are saddle stitched. Due to the paper being folded as a spine, this works well with only small page count books. Click here for information web page.
Wire stitching on the spine of a booklet, originally done by placing the collated, folded sheets of the book on a saddle to position it to receive the stitch (or staple).
Folding sheets of paper in half, collating them and using a wire staple or stitch to hold the sheets together
A binding process in which pamphlets or booklets are stapled through the middle fold of the sheets (saddle wire).
Binding process for pamphlets or booklets which works by stapling through the middle fold of the sheets (saddle wire).
An option for binding booklets; folded pages are bound together by wire staples inserted through the backbone or folding line, and into the centre spread where they are clinched. The folding sheets or pages are placed over a "saddle" to ensure proper positioning
A book binding process where pages are stapled together through the spine of the book. Traditionally performed on V shaped saddle. Many magazines are saddle stitched or stapled.
A book binding method which employs edge stapling in such a manner that when viewed from the edge, it looks like a saddle.
Two staples added to the center of the piece on the fold line (spine) which hold the pages inside. A magazine is a good example.
The staple binding of magazines and comic books.
A method of binding where the folded pages are stitched through the spine from the outside, using wire staples. Usually limited to about 64 pages.
Binding a booklet or magazine with staples in the seam where it folds.
the binding of booklets or other printed materials by stapling the pages on the folded spine; also called saddle wire. Many magazines are saddle stitched or stapled.
To bind by stapling sheets together where they fold at the spine.
a binding process in which a pamphlet or booklet is stapled through the middle fold of its sheets using saddle wire.
Small stitches, often along the edge or seam, visible on the outside of shoes and garments.
A book binding process where pages are wire-stitched together through the spine of the book.
In binding, to fasten a booklet by wiring it through the middle fold of the sheets. Also called saddle wire.
A method which inserts one signature into another and the signatures are either sewn or stappled down the center of the fold.