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:

    Who should come to my lodge this morning but a true Homeric or Paphlagonian man,—he had so suitable and poetic a name that I am sorry I cannot print it here,—a Canadian, a woodchopper and post-maker, who can hole fifty posts in a day, who made his last supper on a woodchuck which his dog caught.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Summer set lip to earth’s bosom bare
    And left the flushed print in a poppy there.
    Francis Thompson (1859–1907)

    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)