Innovation in corrugation and platen die punching machine at Printpack 2019

Printpack India 2019, Hall 1, Stand A29

Guru Nanak Machinery
Gurunanak Platen Die Punching machine is mainly used to cut paper corrugated and solid fibre boxes, cartons, decals, gaskets, puzzle games, advertising displays, greeting cards and book covers. It can also cut different materials like fibreglass sheets, vinyl foam, rubber, leather, felt, sponge rubber, cork, wood veneers, duplex board, plastic, polythene, PVC sheets and Linoleum.

Guru Nanak Machinery Company, an Amritsar-based manufacturer and exporter of prepress, postpress, binding, print finishing and packaging machines, was incorporated by S Sardul Singh in 1979. Now managed by his son Amit Pal Singh, the company will be showcasing platen die punching machine, corrugation machinery and note-book making machinery at Printpack India 2019.

The manufacturer believes in the durability, performance, innovative and customer-centric product design of his machines. As an exhibitor at Printpack, the company trusts that the show is a platform to meet old and new customers and makes a perfect place to interact with customers to inform them about latest technology and innovation in their products.

With hopes of securing the sale deals of at least 10 of their machines, the company affirms that Printpack helps them to meet new customers and showcase their latest machines that drive their overall growth and sale.

2023 promises an interesting ride for print in India

Indian Printer and Publisher founded in 1979 is the oldest B2B trade publication in the multi-platform and multi-channel IPPGroup. While the print and packaging industries have been resilient in the past 33 months since the pandemic lockdown of 25 March 2020, the commercial printing and newspaper industries have yet to recover their pre-Covid trajectory.

The fragmented commercial printing industry faces substantial challenges as does the newspaper industry. While digital short-run printing and the signage industry seem to be recovering a bit faster, ultimately their growth will also be moderated by the progress of the overall economy. On the other hand book printing exports are doing well but they too face several supply-chain and logistics challenges.

The price of publication papers including newsprint has been high in the past year while availability is diminished by several mills shutting down their publication paper and newsprint machines in the past four years. Indian paper mills are also exporting many types of paper and have raised prices for Indian printers. To some extent, this has helped in the recovery of the digital printing industry with its on-demand short-run and low-wastage paradigm.

Ultimately digital print and other digital channels will help print grow in a country where we are still far behind in our paper and print consumption and where digital is a leapfrog technology that will only increase the demand for print in the foreseeable future. For instance, there is no alternative to a rise in textbook consumption but this segment will only reach normality in the next financial year beginning on 1 April 2023.

Thus while the new normal is a moving target and many commercial printers look to diversification, we believe that our target audiences may shift and change. Like them, we will also have to adapt with agility to keep up with their business and technical information needs.

Our 2023 media kit is ready, and it is the right time to take stock and reconnect with your potential markets and customers. Print is the glue for the growth of liberal education, new industry, and an emerging economy. We seek your participation in what promises to be an interesting ride.

– Naresh Khanna

Subscribe Now


Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here