Polyprint introduces new generation DtG

Polyprint, which has developed a range of desktop DtG printers, has announced a number of new products, including two new Direct-to-Garment printers the TexJet NG 120 and its slightly larger sibling, the TexJet NG 130. These are designed to compete against mid range industrial printers, which marks a new direction for Polyprint.

This TexJet New Generation 120 DtG printer from PolyPrint uses Epson printheads.

Both these printers use Epson I-3200 printheads, which should mark a considerable step up in terms of productivity and image quality compared with the company’s existing DtG printers. Polyprint has added a white ink recirculation system and an auto CMYK/White agitation system. 

The NG 120 is fitted with two of these heads, which can be configured for either two sets of CMYK or CMYK plus white. It can print across a maximum area of 40×50 cm. It takes 82 seconds to print on dark materials or 28 seconds for lights, assuming its loaded with CMYK plus white ink.

The NG 130 has three printheads, giving users a choice of different configurations. Thus, it can be set up with three sets of CMYK for faster printing on lighter garments. Or with double CMYK and one white, or CMYK plus two whites. There’s a further, more interesting option of using CMYK, plus white, plus RGB inks to increase the colour gamut. This machine can cover a maximum print area of 50×70 cm. It takes 50 seconds to print on dark materials, and 28 seconds for lights, assuming one set of CMYK and two whites. 

PolyPrint will introduce two further printers later this year. The NG 110 will be built on the same chassis as the NG 120, with the same print area, but just a single printhead. Then there will also be a top of the range model, the NG 140, which will have the same print area as the NG 130, but with four printheads for even faster printing.

There are 14 different snap-on platens available for these printers, which should allow them to cover a wide range of different applications for both DtG and DtF. They also come with CadLink software to take care of the design and RIP. 

At the same time, Polyprint has also launched new water-based DtGt inks that can also be used for DtF. The new ink offers better washability and stretchability and quicker fixation. Polyprint is claiming that this ink can be fixed in 40 seconds for light materials, and 120 seconds for dark materials. It’s available in 250ml, 1lt, 2lt and 5lt containers. 

The new machines should be available later this year. The NG 120 should be priced around €25,000, with the NG 130 likely to come in at €31,000. In the meantime you can find more details from polyprintdtg.com.

…with a little help from my friends

If you value independent journalism then please consider making a donation to help support Printing and Manufacturing Journal. There’s no advertising or other income attached to this site as my aim is to provide impartial and in-depth information to all readers. However, it takes time to carry out interviews and check facts so if this site is of interest to you then please support my work. You can find more information about me here.






Syndicate content

You can license the articles from Printing and Manufacturing Journal to reproduce in other publications. I generally charge around £150 per article but I’m open to discussing this for each title, particularly for publishers that want to use multiple stories. I can provide high res versions of images for print publications.

I’m used to working with overseas publishers and am registered for VAT with the UK’s HMRC tax authority but obviously won’t charge VAT to companies outside the UK. You can find further details and a licensing form from this page, or just contact me directly here.

Support this site

If you find the stories here useful then please consider making a donation to help fund Printing and Manufacturing Journal, either as a one-off or a repeat payment. Journalism is only really useful if it’s truly independent and this is the only such news source serving the print/ manufacturing sectors.

However, there are costs involved in travelling to cover events, as well as maintaining this site, not to mention the time that it takes to carry out research, check facts and interview people. So if you value this work, then please help to maintain it and keep it free to read.


Never miss a story – subscribe to Printing and Manufacturing Journal to receive an email notification every time an article is published here. It’s completely free of charge and you can cancel the subscription at any point without any hassle. There’s no need to provide any information other than an email address and subscribers details are not for sale so there’s no risk of any further marketing spam.

Related stories


Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *