The printing industry in India is slowly progressing from the heavy machinery using industry to a more software-centric business.
The Indian printers are today equipped with the latest computer-controlled printing machines and flow lines for binding, while state-of-the-art digital technologies are used in pre-press.
UV digital printing and inkjet technology are also on the rise in India. The advent of global brands, rising consumerism, and the growth of the pharmaceutical industry have seen an increase in the scope for package printing.
Giving an optimistic outlook of the industry, the package printing sector is growing at the annual rate of 17 %, commercial printing at a rate of 10-12 percent and digital printing at a robust 30 percent.
The digital printing sector is seeing significant transformations with new technologies & applications providing cost-effective and customized solutions.
For the foreseeable future, offset and digital will not only co-exist, but will also complement each other- with offset taking the medium-to-longer jobs and digital performing on short-to-medium run lengths.
The booming Indian economy, increasing consumerism, entry of global brands in the country and opening of the sector to foreign investors are bound to offer growth opportunities to the industry.
will also complement each other- with offset taking the medium-to-longer jobs and digital performing on short-to-medium run lengths. The booming Indian economy, increasing consumerism, entry of global brands in the country and opening of the sector to foreign investors are bound to offer growth opportunities to the industry.
The saga of the growth of printing in India began with the arrival of missionaries. The growth of printing in West Bengal, when Calcutta was the capital of the British Empire, is attributable to meeting the growing needs of the British Raj for its government and administration purposes. Several governments owned printing presses came up all over India.
The newspapers press, to start with, was owned by the British, but with the growth of the nationalist movement the Indian Press, particularly the vernacular, became active in the freedom struggle and was to become a major pillar of support in the realization of the nation’s dreams for independence.
The commercial printing centers came up in Kolkata, Mumbai, and Chennai to meet the needs of the growing industry. However, the printing industry in India only gained momentum after independence.
The Indian printing market was valued at $11.5 billion in 2009 and is reached $25 billion in 2012, at a CAGR of 12.2% for 2009–12 as stated in Table 3.1. It has consistently outpaced GDP growth.
The Indian Printing Industry, growing at a rate of 12% per annum, so it has the potential to gain its highest spot among all other industries. so if you want to make an impact on a global level and want to import something or export your printing machine to the world, Eximine services will help you.
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