print run


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Synonyms for print run

the period that presses run to produce an issue of a newspaper

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References in periodicals archive ?
Saddle-stitching for brochures with up to 128 pages is the classic among the binding types and makes economic sense for any print run length.
The first print run has sold out and the second print run is expected to be in stores by Tuesday," a spokesperson for Penguin India told Mail Today.
Clements noted that there are still some publishers who are doing the large print runs on a regular basis, and for those printers, he said, the Compact might not be the right press.
As the country's wholesalers continue to order in huge quantities, we will have a Liberties Press record print run in our warehouse by Friday 16 November.
The first print run began in July, 13 months after construction started, and next week another big contract commences with the first print run of Best magazine, which is normally printed in Germany.
John's copy was from the first print run, since it has several distinct errors that were corrected in later printings.
PUZZLE-CRAZY Britain has forced supermarket chiefs to order an emergency print run of their new Sudoku magazine.
It has also claimed the title of widest film print run - the number of films distributed to cinemas - for a single country.
Jk rowling's sixth Harry Potter book will have the highest initial print run in US history, it has been announced.
That's why Little Rock Soiree, the monthly society/culture/nonprofits magazine published by Arkansas Business publisher ABPG, is increasing its print run by 20 percent to accommodate the demand.
39,000 print run (including 5,000 extras, for parents with multiple children, teachers who request a copy and displaced families)
When the print run is complete, the printed sheets are delivered to the folder.
ARTHUR WALEY'S 1925 English translation of The Tale of Genji had an initial print run of just 2,500 copies, according to Japan scholar and Columbia University professor Donald Keene.
For this third print run since its introduction in 2000, the text has been revised slightly to reflect recent successes.
Out of a total print run of about 60,000, we've produced more than 40,000 unique editions of this issue to underscore some of the benefits of living in what our cover story calls a "Database Nation" (see page 26).