Perfect binding is a bindery method where all pages are trimmed to a single sheet. They are clamped together and a cover is wrapped around the spine. The pages are attached to the cover using and adhesive.
Refers to a binding method that uses a plastic glue to bind books, usually paperbacks that have too many pages.
A binding method where the binding edge of a book or magazine is ground down about 1/8 in. and coated with a flexible adhesive. Then a flexible cover is attached creating a squared-off backbone.
A binding technique where the edges of the pages are ground off and glued together, forming a square-edged binding as in a book. Contrast SADDLE STICHING.
A binding process whereby a soft cover is adhered to signatures by glue at the spine.
Glued pages with wrap-around paperback cover.
Pages are glued to the cover as opposed to being stapled to the cover, resulting in a flat binded side. Also known as Square Back or Square Bound.
A binding method which uses flexible adhesive to hold each page in place after folds along the spine have been cut off; also called Adhesive Binding. See also: In-Line Covering. to top
Process of book binding that glues pages along their edges and then applies a wrap-around cover, like a paper-back book.
A technique developed in the late 19th century for binding books without stitching or sewing their sections. It consisted of single leaves held together by means of a rubber solution applied to their back edges. This type of binding was a predecessor to the modern adhesive bindings now widely used for paperback books. Other types of adhesive are now used: mostly various kinds of PVA.
A process of holding pages of a book together with glue, using no stitching or sewing. The backbones of the book are usually roughened, the adhesive applied, and finished with a wrap around the corner.
a form of glue binding where the pages are cut flush and then glued
To bind sheets by trimming at the spine and gluing them to a paper cover.
Also called "square" binding. A cover is glued to several folded sections of paper then trimmed down.
Unsewn binding in which collated text are roughen and milled at the back and hot adhesive applied and cover drawn on.
An adhesive-binding method. Signatures are collated, the spine of the book block is sawn off to create loose-leaf pages, and roughened before adhesive is applied and the cover is drawn on. Note that 3mm of the back of the book is trimmed off during binding.
Quite different from the publishers use of the word "Perfect" where a hot melt adhesive is used, this describes our milling/notching and double fan application of cold emulsion adhesive to the spine of a book
Perfect refers to a style of binding in which pages as signatures are glued together at the spine. This can be either paperback (often referred to as perfect) or hardcover (adhesive case). Note: Don't confuse perfect bound with "perfect". Nothing in printing is perfect. The reason you leave the 1/8" bleed is because that is how much the product can shift and still be within machine tolerances. [Back
A method of binding using glue to hold the interior sheets of the book together and to a wrap-around heavier paper cover. The quality of the paper, adhesive, and process determine the quality of the binding: Quality Paper Back vs. Mass Market (newsprint paper, less glue). Book titles and author's names generally appear on the spine.
A binding method used to put together a large number of pages into a book form. Usually a wrap around cover is glued onto several folded signatures and then trimmed afterwards. Eg: most phone books are perfect bound.
Sections of a book that are cut and glued together and put into to a cover.
Method of book and journal binding using adhesive rather than thread to hold the leaves together.
Binding method in which the pages are glued together and trimmed to produce a flat-edge spine. This process is also used to prepare for wire or wire-o binding.
The spine of a book or booklet is cut flush and edge glued, giving the spine a flat look...as opposed to saddle stitching
A style of threadless binding where the leaves of a book are held together at the binding edge by glue or synthetic adhesive. (Also know as adhesive binding)
A style of binding in which all pages are trimmed at the binding edge and held together by glue. Telephone directories, catalogs and paperback books are bound in this way.
A glued binding, using strong adhesives, not sewn or stitched, employed for most paperbacks and sometimes, in order to cut costs, for hardcover books also
An inexpensive bookbinding technique in which the pages are glued rather than sewn to the cover and used primarily for paperbacks, small manuals, phone books, etc.
A binding process whereby single sheets are stacked together, the binding edge is ground to create a rough surface, and adhesive is applied. A cover is then wrapped around the pages.
A method of binding in which pages are held together and fixed to the cover by means of flexible adhesive. Widely used for paperbacks.
Perfect binding is the glued binding that holds most soft-cover books together at the spine. To use perfect binding, your final book needs to be between 64 and 400 pages.
Method of binding books in which all the pages are converted to single sheets. They are then held in a clamp and attached to a cover with an adhesive.
Pages are glued to the cover as opposed to being stapled to the cover. Also called "square bound" or "sqaure back."
A binding process where the signatures of a book are held together by a flexible adhesive.
Any of several processes wherein glue is applied to the edges of collated sets to affix those sheets at the common side so that the set may be paged through, as in a book. Printing Services provides on-campus perfect binding using a cloth tape binding for documents produced on the high-speed duplicator ranging in thickness from 15 sheets of bond paper to 125 sheets of bond paper. Other forms of perfect binding are available commercially, but require more time and expense.
See adhesive binding.
a common method of binding paperback books. After the printed sections having been collated, the spines will be ground off and the cover glued on.
Binding for a finished book where the cover wraps around the text pages including the front, spine and back. Glue mechanically wiped onto the spine area seals the cover to the text. A greater margin is required on the inside of pages to allow for ease of reading. Very durable.
Binding process where backs of sections are cut off, roughened and glued together, and rung in a cover.
A binding technique in which single sheets are stacked together and the binding edge is ground to create a rough surface. An adhesive is applied to the binding edge and a cover is wrapped around the pages.
Adhesive Binding. Style of unsewn binding in which the backs of gathered sections are cut off and the leaves are held together at the binding edge by glue or synthetic adhesive and (in a case binding) a suitable lining. Personalised mailing - direct mail products that contain text or visual information from a database particulary targeting the recipient.
Single sheet papers are stacked and glued together along one edge and wrapped with a cover.
Perfect binding is the process of binding sheets of a document by roughing the edges at the spine and bonding them with glue to an external cover. Paperback books and thick documents, such as brochures and laarger news-stand magazines are generally perfect bound.Thinner publications, such as trade magazines and journals, are generally saddle stitched.
Adhesive binding with a wrap-around cover, such as that used for paperback books.
Binding method in which text pages are glued to the book cover along the spine.
The best binding you ever saw.
adhesive binding in which the individual pages of a book are glued together as opposed to section sewn; commonly called unsewn binding.
A common type of binding process where pages are gathered and stacked, the inside edge is ground-off, an adhesive applied and a cover is wrapped around the outside of the piece producing a spine. The Growing Edge is bound this way as of Vol. 11, No. 4. Previously, saddle-stitching was used to bind the magazine. Instead of pages being stacked, they are wrapped around one another and staples are applied to the middle. The publication is then folded.
A binding method used to put together a large number of pages into a book form usually with a wraparound cover. The UNCW telephone directory is an example of perfect binding.
a bookbinding method in which pages are glued rather than sewn to the cover. Used primarily for paperback books.
Adhesive binding widely used on paperbacks. Glue is applied to the roughened back edges of sections to hold them to the cover and each other. Also called adhesive binding, cut-back binding, thermoplastic binding, threadless binding.
A method of adhesive binding with a square-backed spine. Individual sections are collected together and the spine is ground off. Hot-melt glue is then applied to the spine and a cover drawn on before the product is trimmed flush to the final size.
A book binding process where pages are glued together and directly to the cover of the book.
A Style of unsewn binding in which the leaves of a book are held together at the binding edge by adhesive.
Used in paperback books, trade paperbacks and magazines that have too many pages to be stapled. The page edges are glued together, then placed in the covers. This is a less expensive process than traditional book binding and stapling.
Most often found in paperback books, this binding process uses glue to hold the pages in place. During this process, the left edge of each sheet is roughened, and then glue is applied. A cover is then placed over the pages, keeping everything in place.
A common binding for paperback books. Glue applied to the trimmed spines of the signatures holds the cover to the book. This is generally the least expensive means of binding a book of half-inch or greater thickness. The term purportedly comes from one of the developers of the technique who declared it to be just "perfect!"
A method of binding single sheets without sewing. Sheets held together with an adhesive.
A method of folding and cutting magazine pages to create a flat spine on which copy can be printed and is convenient for inserts, but doesn't allow the magazine to lie open flat and is more expensive than saddle-stitching.
Binding method of cutting off and gluing together the back of a section and then attaching it to a cover with an adhesive
A binding method where the pages are glued at the back and a less than perfect method for anything that is going to get a lot of use