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I urge you all to participate in the Level Up Challenge.

Make three changes in your life to “level up” and improve yourself and your life in some way, shape, or form. They don’t have to be huge, but everyone can find three things they can improve on. Feel free to share them in the comments!

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Checking your fabric

A product is only as good as the fabric it’s made from. Often we get asked about what to consider when buying or checking fabric before sending for production. So below we have broken down what you need to consider


Digital printing is amazing! It allows for some brilliant results and contributes to about 50% of the fabric we work with. There are however still certain factors that need to be considered when using it.

Type of print

There are many processes used to print fabric as well as different inks, printers and steaming processes. These all have advantages and disadvantages. We won’t go into all of them here but it’s worth doing some research into them to ensure your getting the right print for your needs.

Grain line

When fabric is coated, printed and steamed it is pushed, pulled and stretched through a number of machines and processes. This can lead to the print not sitting perfectly in line with the grain of the fabric. This normally just leads to a slight bowing towards the end of the fabric. This can cause minor issues if you have not factored this in to your fabric requirements. We would suggest print an additional 10% per print run just in case.

Placement prints

Placement prints can be tricky to get right and often require a lot of sampling. When printed fabrics are steamed to fix the print the fabric can shrink or distort slightly. With a repeat pattern this is no problem but if you have a placement design it could be a real issue.

We would suggest speaking to your printer first before printing placements. Check with the printer about the fabric and how it can behave and always measure the fabric when it arrives with you!

Remember also that fabric doesn’t act like paper and each batch can be different. When working with fabric ensure that you are familiar with the material’s behaviour and characteristics to avoid any surprises!


All fabrics have different tolerances, as do all print and dye process. Fabrics and fibre  (especially naturals) are living materials and variations do happen. (This is part of the fun of working with fabric!)  Differences in base fabric colour, the effects of processing, slubs, pulls and bowing, can all be part of a materials characteristics.

So be aware of what these are and be ready for variations within the tolerances of your materials. If you are not aware of these you could spend a lot of time and money trying to achieve effects that are not possible with the fabric you are working with.

Most printers, weavers, dyers etc will be able to talk through these points with you. They will have a good understanding and will more than likely ask you to make a sample first before ordering a full run. You should always do this!

The ‘Right’ Fabric

Not all fabrics are suitable for all products, some work brilliantly for some products and not for others. As a general rule we would say always speak to your product manufacturer before ordering fabric as ordering the wrong materials for the job may cause some real problems.

Weight is the key

Weight is the issue that will make or break a product. Fabric that is too heavy or too light can be used but it will never give as good a result as a correctly weighted fabric.

What would we suggest?

Throughout our Assemble catalogues you will find information on what we believe is the most appropriate type of fibre for each product. This is of course just a rough guide and there are other brilliant materials that will work perfectly for each product.

If you are ordering fabric by the meter rather than printing it, it’s worth bearing in mind that different weaves and colours from the same supplier may not be the same weight. This is a problem from a production point of view as the end products may not look completely uniform if the weights are different. It’s always best to get a swatch of each fabric you are looking to work with before ordering. 


Always get a sample. Always, no excuses, no rushing an order through. Every time you use a new material or try a new product, get a sample!

Samples of both fabric and product are there to ensure that you get the quality your looking for and so that manufacturers can ensure that they can work well with your materials. If you cannot get a sample and something goes wrong you might be in trouble and it will be up to the manufacturers to consider whether you get a refund or if fabric or products can be remade.

Most printers and fabric providers will offer samples in one form or another (some are free, or available for a small charge) always take them up on this service. Get a sample and give them a good feel and make sure they are what your looking for.

If your not sure send them in! We are happy to advise where we can, but please don’t be disappointed if we say a material isn’t right for the job. It’ doesn’t happen often but it does happen.


Knitted or woven

It’s worth noting the difference between these two processes and what they are used for.

As a general rule we don’t process knitted materials, as we do not have the machinery to do so. There are some notable exceptions to this rule but if you are still in the process of learning the difference, it’s best to stick with with woven for the moment!


Jersey is a knitted material traditionally used for t-shirts, sweaters and jogging bottoms etc. We cannot and do not process jersey but there are some fantastic companies that do! So if your looking for these items we can certainly point you in the right direction!

Note - Cotton is a fibre, Jersey is a type of knit. Cotton jersey is normally the type of jersey you might be working with but cotton and jersey are not the same thing. Apologies this is a small point but it is one that can cause a lot of confusion and waste a lot of time if you’re not aware of it.

Silk ties 

Your printed silk will probably not be thick enough for a tie. It’s a sad thing to have to say but the silk used for ties is thick, it’s really thick. It’s also expensive, very expensive and for this reason it’s probably not stocked by your printer. 

If you would like to produce printed silk ties, we would advise speaking to someone that specialises in them. There are a few companies around that do this and they will be able to give you a much, much better finish.

Alternatively, heavier materials such as Cotton, linen and wool work brilliantly with the way we process ties and are all brilliant alternatives to silk.


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How to get accurate quotation for your requirements?
We welcome all kinds of inquiries on Ocpuritech product, including requests for price quotations and solution or proposals based on your situation. Please provide us the following information to help determine the most suitable system for your needs:

A. Water source. What is the source of the water to be treated ?
*Tap water *City water *River water *Underground water *Rain Water *Sea water *Other water

B. Water flow rate. Please kindly advise what capacity you need ? Please indicate gallons per day/hour
How much clean water will be produced?

C. Water quality
*Describe the quality of the source water: clear,hazy, murky, opaque ?
*What is TDS (ppm) of your source water m?
*If water analysis report is available , that is great

D*What is your purpose for fresh water ?
* Use for drinking.
*apply for making up
*apply for chemical

E. What is your voltage ?

F. Are there any other factors that can affect solutions design, such as:
*Dimensions L * W * H if space is limited
* Distance or elevations from water source to treatment system
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Let us take your brand to market! We offer quality custom private label sportswear and swimwear manufacturing.🏋🏻‍♀️
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Static Shielding Bags

Static shielding bags are used for items sensitive to electrostatic discharges (ESD).

Static Shielding Bags are normally constructed of plastic and aluminum in a pattern known as “metal-in”.

The “metal-in” layer is composed of ESD shielding aluminum laminate that provides a conductive Faraday Cage around electronics inside the bag. This is what stops electrostatic discharges (ESD) from entering it.

The anti static outer layers are made of static free polyethylene (PE) and polyester (PET). These prevent the bag from charging when it rubs against other surfaces.


Static Shielding Bags are constructed of plastic and aluminum in a pattern known as “metal-in”.

The “metal-in” layer is composed of ESD shielding aluminum laminate that provides a conductive Faraday Cage around electronics inside the bag. This is what stops electrostatic discharges (ESD) from entering it.

The anti static outer layers are made of static free polyethylene (PE) and polyester (PET). These prevent the bag from charging when it rubs against other surfaces.

ESD Protective Symbol

It is also considered a best practice to print the ESD Protective Symbol on shielding bags. This is derived from ANSI/ESD S8.1

S8.1 states that this symbol is to be used to clearly mark any packaging whose function is to protect electronics from ESD. In particular, it should be used to mark any product that serves a “static shielding” function.


Most manufacturers require that shielding bags should be in compliance with RoHS 2 (EU Directive 2011/65/EU).

Beginning July 22, 2019 in order to publish the CE mark bags must be compliant with RoHS 3 (EU Directive 2015/863/EU).


Sometimes, shielding bags are also required to have printed on them lot codes.

This is derived from the ANSI/ESD Standard (S541-2008) that states in section 8.2.3 Traceability – “Packaging should be marked with information that allows traceability to the packaging manufacturer and to the manufacturer’s date/lot code information. The date/lot code should allow traceability to quality control information pertaining to the manufacture of the specific lot of packaging.”

The Department of Defense Mil-PRF-81705E-2010 standard under section 3.6 also requires date and lot code information, manufacturer and class of bag type.