Our normal production time from order to shipment is four working days.
As we can not guarantee the forwarder's delivery times, we only provide information based on our own processes. However, 98% of all deliveries take only one day.
The manufacturing process begins the day after your order is registered in our system. It is from that time that we count and determine the date of dispatch.
The date of dispatch of your order can be seen on the order confirmation or in the webshop under YOUR PROFILE and INVOICE STATUS.
Yes. You can purchase one of our Express Packages and have your order shipped within 24, 48 or 72 hours.
Typically at 17.00. An invoice will be sent to you the moment the order is ready.
We meet requests for particularly fast shipping and offer the purchase of one of our three Express packages:
For example, if you buy an Express 24 package, we will send your order within 24 hours. Please note that the deadline for this service is at 19.00 If we receive your order after that time, we will add one working day to the estimated production time. As we calculate in working days, you should expect the addition of one production day to the calculation if you place your order the day before a public holiday.
When you receive a shipment confirmation, we have shipped your order. When GLS scans the shipment, you will receive an email with its Track & Trace number.
You can always see the status of your order in our webshop. In addition, you will receive an order confirmation upon completion of your order and a shipping confirmation when we ship it.
9 out of 10 deliveries are made by GLS. Pallet shipping is performed by Post Nord. Deliveries abroad are made by UPS. Please note that we only ship whole pallets.
We ship 99% of all orders on time.
To the highest degree, yes. We ship in bundles until kl. 17.00, after which we ship individually to maximize the final delivery quantity.
You have it because your order was wrong or inadequate. This may be the case if, for example, you have approved all corrections on a model type, even if you have only ordered the men's version.
No, we do not sell clothes. Printing on clothes and other textiles is our core competence and only focus area.
No. We are B2B and only deal with companies, associations, organizations and groups of people of sufficient size.
We are open Monday-Friday, 06: 00-18: 00, during which time we can be contacted by phone and e-mail. Prompt written responses should only be expected during business hours.
We only print on textiles. We thus do not print on signs, pencils, cars etc.
We print on any type of textile as a starting point.
Direct printing should often be preferable when printing on t-shirts, sweatshirts, running shirts and tote bags. A direct print order must be at least 50 pcs.
No. Our corrections are indicative and should not be expected to be dimensionally stable.
Pantone Matching System (PMS) is the color system most often used by the graphics and printing industries due to its clear colors. Read more about PMS on Wikipedia.
No. You can freely choose from all Pantone colors at no extra cost.
There are so many similarities and differences between raster and vector that we filled out a section including our FAQ where we go into detail about them.
Basically, yes. The rule of thumb is that if you can enlarge the image without losing quality, it is vector and can be used for printing purposes.
A raster file contains so-called ‘pixels,’ which are tiny solid-colored squares. If a large number of these are arranged in the same area, they form a graphic expression in a kaleidoscopic interaction: the image. The final number of pixels divided by the size of the area expresses the resolution of the image and thus its quality. The closer an area is populated by pixels, the clearer the image. The special thing about raster images is that their number of pixels is immutable. Once an image is created with a certain number of pixels, it will forever consist of that number. Graphic information can never be added or removed without either destroying the original image or recreating it from scratch. Thus, a larger image can never be created from a smaller original image. Since images used for logo printing typically have to be used in more than one size, raster images are therefore ill-suited for that purpose.
A vector file makes use of mathematical formulas to calculate and draw the geometric elements of the image. Unlike the raster file, it does not have to rely on the simultaneous management of millions of pixels, but is required to remember only relatively few coordinate points and line equations. These easily redraw the image in new sizes as needed and allow splitting and manipulation of individual elements. The disadvantage of this method is that color depth can not be achieved and realistic images can thus not be made. Conversely, it makes the images much easier to change and work with, and it is precisely this property that makes vector the favorite graphic among us logo makers.
You have an image you would like to make a logo out of. But what file type is it? You can find out by either looking at the extension of the file or enlarging the image and see if the quality deteriorates. A marked deterioration indicates that it is a raster image. Below we look at file extensions and what roles they play for different image types.
Both files have their clear strengths. Raster is the preferred format for realistic and colorful image reproduction, while vector is the domain of purposeful and simple duplicates. Raster is used for photographs and is by far the most widely used image format on the web, while vector is widely used for logo and icon design for marketing purposes.
Raster is mundane but cumbersome, vector is spartan but accommodating. In the textile industry, graphic designers prefer the second option, which is why we at Jet Sport choose to let vector files be the sole basis for our logos. We know this gives the shortest production time, the most price-conscious logos and the happiest customers.