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28.8 Additional Information
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1 www.p2pays.org/ref/10/09395.htm. 2 www1.eere.energy.gov/industry/forest/pdfs/erving.pdf.
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29.1 Industry Overview
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NAICS code: all 32300s
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37,532 publishing operations in the United States 715,777 employees $95.7 billion in annual sales 3.6 tons of solid waste generation per employee Major waste streams: paper
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The printing and related support activities subsector produces print products, such as newspapers, books, labels, business cards, stationery, business forms, and other materials, and performs support activities, such as data imaging, plate-making services, and bookbinding. The support activities included here are an integral part of the printing industry, and a product (a printing plate, a bound book, or a computer disk or le) that is an integral part of the printing industry is almost always provided by these operations. Processes used in printing include a variety of methods used to transfer an image from a plate, screen, lm, or computer le to some medium, such as paper, plastics, metal, textile articles, or wood. The most prominent of these methods is to transfer the image from a plate or screen to the medium (lithographic, gravure, screen, and exographic printing). A rapidly growing new technology uses a computer le to directly drive the printing mechanism to create the image and new electrostatic and other types of equipment (digital or nonimpact printing).
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Printing machine operators, also known as press operators, prepare, operate, and maintain printing presses. Duties of printing machine operators vary according to the type of press they operate. Traditional printing methods, such as offset lithography, gravure, exography, and letterpress, use a plate or roller that carries the nal image that is to be printed and copies the image to paper. In addition to the traditional printing processes, plate-less or nonimpact processes are coming into general use. Plateless processes including digital, electrostatic, and ink-jet printing are used for copying, duplicating, and document and specialty printing. Plate-less processes usually are done by quick printing shops and smaller in-house printing shops, but increasingly are being used by commercial printers for short-run or customized printing jobs. Machine operators jobs differ from one shop to another because of differences in the types and sizes of presses. Small commercial shops can be operated by one person and tend to have relatively small presses, which print only one or two colors at a time. Large newspaper, magazine, and book printers use giant in-line web presses that require a crew of several press operators and press assistants. After working with prepress technicians to identify and resolve any potential problems with a job, printing machine operators prepare machines for printing. To prepare presses, operators install the printing plate with the images to be printed and adjust the pressure at which the machine prints. Then they ink the presses, load paper, and adjust the press to the paper size. Operators ensure that paper and ink meet speci cations, and adjust the ow of ink to the inking rollers accordingly. They then feed paper through the press cylinders and adjust feed and tension controls. New digital technology, in contrast, is able to automate much of this work. While printing presses are running, printing machine operators monitor their operation and keep the paper feeders well stocked. They make adjustments to manage ink distribution, speed, and temperature in the drying chamber, if the press has one. If paper tears or jams and the press stops, which can happen with some offset presses, operators quickly correct the problem to minimize downtime. Similarly, operators working with other high-speed presses constantly look for problems, and when necessary make quick corrections to avoid expensive losses of paper and ink. Throughout the run, operators must regularly pull sheets to check for any printing imperfections. Most printers have, or will soon have, presses with computers and sophisticated instruments to control press operations, making it possible to complete printing jobs in less time. With this equipment, printing machine operators set up, monitor, and adjust the printing process on a control panel or computer monitor, which allows them to control the press electronically. In most shops, machine operators also perform preventive maintenance; they oil and clean the presses and make minor repairs. In contrast to many other classi cation systems that locate publishing of printed materials in manufacturing, the North American Industry Classi cation System (NAICS) classi es the publishing of printed products in subsector 511, publishing industries (except Internet). Though printing and publishing are often carried out by the same enterprise (a newspaper, for example), it is less and less the case that these distinct activities are carried out in the same establishment. When publishing and printing are done in the same establishment, the establishment is classi ed in sector 51, information, in the appropriate NAICS industry even if the receipts for printing exceed those for publishing.
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