The overall design or pattern impressed in paper when passed between metal rolls engraved with the desired pattern. Produced on a special embossing machine after the paper has dried to create finishes such as linen.
The method of applying a logo/artwork to the surface of an item by pressing a die of the design onto a surface. The end result is that the areas around the design are flat while the logo/artwork appear raised and three-dimensional.
Surface pattern pressed into dry text paper and having a name such as linen, pebble, or canvas. Mills put embossed finishes on paper after it comes off the paper making machine, as compared to machine finishes.
This type of hologram technology involves imprinting the hologram in foil. It is a very cost effective way to mass produce holograms, and is easily the most common type of hologram on the market today. Embossed holograms are easily identified by their foil (either silver or gold normally) background. They are often used on credit cards, ID badges, video cassettes, and CDs. They also often display a rainbow of colors.(empty)(empty)
1. A pattern formed when thick, twisted yarns are used on a ground of lower, lighter yarns to create an engraved appearance. Both yarns are usually the same color. 2. In carpet, the type of pattern formed when heavy twisted tufts are used in a ground of straight yarns to create an engraved appearance. Both the straight and twisted yarns are often of the same color.
A mechanical process of permanently imprinting a great variety of unique grain effects into the leather surface. Done under considerable heat and pressure. Embossing may be done to disguise defects or create an exciting design on the leather. Sometimes leathers are embossed to make them appear to be another leather, such as embossing an alligator pattern into cowhide. Also known as plating.