... That s really impressive. I ve done a photo copy of a main panel then put it under a thin sheet (0.080 ) of plexiglass, but I think this method wouldMessage 1 of 6 , Mar 28View Source--- In email@example.com, "Stephen L" <steve@...> wrote:
>That's really impressive. I've done a photo copy of a main panel then put it under a thin sheet (0.080") of plexiglass, but I think this method would likely create a nicer effect.
> > > Print the panel on regular paper and laminate it.
> I can attest that the inkjet on paper front panel works well as you can
> see here:
> Scroll down to Part II Line Input Selector. Doesn't use any special
> paper, though I used Hammermill LaserPrint for its quality.
> Some fine points about doing the technique are in the pdf article.
> (Sorry that the project is otherwise OT here.)
> Steve L.
OT? I see nothing OT about listening to *vintage* music on your *vintage* stereo while working on your *vintage* computer. Somebody shoot me.
Actually I don t own an inkjet so I can t attest to that. But if its not going to need white which really needs paint , I would try watershed decal paper.Message 1 of 6 , Mar 28View SourceActually I don't own an inkjet so I can't attest to that. But if its not going to need "white" which really needs "paint", I would try watershed decal paper. They make specific ones for laser or inkjet.
--- In firstname.lastname@example.org, "Jeff Jonas" <jeff_s_jonas@...> wrote:
> A friend asks if this will work. Corey?
> Create an image in color/B&W for both the control labels
> and the drill/cut guides, reverse it, and print it on inkjet film.
> Use permanent spray adhesive (on the ink/image side)
> and carefully apply it to the panel.