Print

Print may refer to:

  • Printing, mostly using a printing press, but a process which may also refer to other methods of printmaking
    • Printing press, printing with moveable metal type, see also letterpress printing
    • Publishing, the distribution of printed works or other information
    • Print run, one batch of printing, that is, the number of copies printed by one set-up of a printing press
    • Textile printing
    • 'In print', currently being published; compare out of print
  • Printing, a handwriting method using block letters, instead of cursive letters
  • Printmaking, various processes for producing multiple copies of works of art by printing
    • Old master print, a product of printmaking, such as an engraving, etching or woodcut, in the European tradition, instead of others (e.g., Asian), especially if made before 1830
    • Photographic print, i.e. photograph or photo
  • Input/output, computer output on a screen or on paper
    • Printer (computing), a device to put ink on paper
    • Print (command), a shell command
  • Print (filmmaking), e.g. distribution print
  • A BASIC programming language command that generates text in text modes, derived from the text printing process on teleprinter terminals before refreshing displays
  • Print (magazine), a bimonthly magazine about visual culture and design
  • Prints (album), a 2002 album by Fred Frith

Famous quotes containing the word print:

    It is speckled with grime as if
    Small print overspread it,
    The news of a day I’ve forgotten
    If I ever read it.
    Robert Frost (1874–1963)

    The country of the tourist pamphlet always is another country, an embarrassing abstraction of the desirable that, thank God, does not exist on this planet, where there are always ants and bad smells and empty Coca-Cola bottles to keep the grubby finger- print of reality upon the beautiful.
    Nadine Gordimer (b. 1923)

    What do I care
    that the stream is trampled,
    the sand on the stream-bank
    still holds the print of your foot:
    the heel is cut deep.
    Hilda Doolittle (1886–1961)