Ok ladies, here is all you need to win that next wet t-shirt contest on ladies night at your local hang out. Well, maybe just part of what you need but if you can fill this t-shirt out your bound to take home that first place prize. The dripping text rides over a small note saying “just add water”, sure to be a hit.
This unique t-shirt design shows the icon of all guitars, Leo Fenders famous Stratocaster weeping into a pool of candy apple red lacquer paint. The Strat’s body is wrapped with text lyrics from the Beatles song, while my guitar gently weeps. This depiction of George Harrison’s famous lyrics makes a great t-shirt design for anyone who loves the Beatles or just has a love of the guitar.
A few weeks ago I reported on a young man who has taken a Epson C88 ink jet printer and converted it to print directly to a t-shirt. You can watch the latest video of his contraption in operation here.
Since then, he has been hard at work developing a set of photographs and instructions documenting the steps necessary to create this inexpensive direct to garment printer. He has also created diydtg.com, a website and forum where you can download plans and ask any questions you might have about the project.
If your mechanically inclined and are searching for a way to make your own ink jet t-shirt printer, this site will give you a wealth of information to get you started.
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Here is a new release from the Poker and Chaos t-shirt shop. This hilarious t-shirt design is based on a fictitious bubble gum machine logo. Viewers only see the offensive “Blow Me” before they piece the puzzle together to discover it’s an advertisement for this gum company.
I knew it wouldn’t be long before someone found a way to take a ordinary inexpensive inkjet printer and fashion it to print directly to a t-shirt. The fellow in the video started with a $89.00 Epson C88 Printer and using only parts from the printer and wood for the frame and table came up with the printer you see in the video. This is his first prototype and he is using standard Epson ink and setting it with a heat press. He claims to get good washability and future plans include some experimenting with DTG inks in order to get a brighter print. He has promised to have plans available to make your own in the near future. I’ll keep you posted on any further updates on this cool little machine. Wow, to think most commercial DTG printers run from 3-15 grand.
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