- Dec 27, 2017
- Reaction score
For 8164 label i just heat the label with the heat gun and it peels off. A small glue residue washes off. Much easier than commercial label removal.
I can’t speak to the Canon. Mine is an HP. So, I can’t tell you what your cost per label will ultimately be. But a) it’s got to be cheaper that ordering finished labels; and b) you can be as creative as you like with making your finished labels.Just wondering if anyone has anything else to add with regard to Onlinelabels.com when paired with a decent color laser jet? I'm getting sick of paying big bucks to buy finished labels online. I'm super close to putting in an order on Amazon for a Canon Color imageCLASS LBP622Cdw, but I could use some words of reassurance that a printer like this, when paired with onlinelabels.com will yield professional looking results. Any words of advice would be appreciated.
No. I’m a lawyer and home wine maker. [emoji16]That's awesome, thanks Jim. This is what I needed - some reassuring feedback from someone who has gone that route. Can I infer that you're doing this professionally, and that you feel the quality of the labels you're producing is up to retail/restaurant quality? Also, do you ever have any problems with alignment? In other words, the label image doesn't print dead center on the label? Thanks again.
Yeah. I've come to the conclusion most of my bottles need nothing other than a small label to ID the contents as they are just going to sit in my basement till I drink them. I'll do a sheet of 4 labels per batch up front and I can always do more if I need them later. No more large label on EVERY bottle I do.I used to spend a great deal of time and money on Priddy high quality, near commercial labels. I discovered that the folks I am giving wine away to don't care and now, it's a simple Avery label, often without a picture. They like the price either way.