Econo Pull Up Banner (Lay flat)


Make your brand stand out from the crowd with this awesome pull up banner. This Econo pull up banner is a balance between affordability and quality. If you are on a budget, this is the product for you. When exhibiting indoors or even sprucing up the office or boardroom, a well-designed banner makes the world of difference. Order yours today, we deliver!

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    Max file size: 64 MBPermitted file types: pdf

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Conquer Crowds with Eye-Catching Pull Up Banners

The Media Mafia’s Econ-Pull Up Banner (Lay Flat) is your secret weapon for grabbing attention at trade shows, conferences, retail spaces, and more. This lightweight yet durable banner stand delivers impactful visuals in a compact and portable format.

Here’s why Econ-Pull Up Banners are a must-have for your marketing arsenal:

  • Affordable Impact: Econ-Pull Up Banners offer a cost-effective way to make a big statement. They’re perfect for businesses of all sizes looking to maximize their marketing budget.

  • Easy Setup & Use: The Econ-Pull Up Banner boasts a user-friendly design that assembles in minutes. Simply attach the printed graphic to the stand, extend the pole, and you’re ready to captivate your audience.

  • Lightweight & Portable: Effortlessly transport your banner between events with its lightweight construction and convenient carrying case.

  • High-Quality Graphics: The Econ-Pull Up Banner utilizes a smooth, lay-flat vinyl surface that produces vibrant, high-resolution graphics that will leave a lasting impression.

  • Multiple Sizes: Choose from a variety of standard sizes to fit your specific needs and available space, ensuring your message is displayed prominently.

  • Versatility: Econ-Pull Up Banners are ideal for a wide range of applications, from promoting new products and services to showcasing brand logos and event information.

Invest in an Econ-Pull Up Banner today and elevate your marketing efforts!

Additional information


Banner & Stand, Banner Only

Artwork Guidelines


Please make sure that your read through these artwork guidelines before submitting your artwork. Failing to do so may result in delays in printing your order or additional design costs. During checkout, you will be asked to accept these t’s and c’s, by doing so, you agree that your artwork is in the correct format or additional charges may be applied.

  • File format: The most common file formats for print are PDF, TIFF, and EPS is the most versatile format, as it can be opened by us to ensure that the print results are printed correctly. Rasterised files like PNG or JPG can pixelate and result in poor print quality.
  • Resolution: The resolution of your print file is important, as it determines the quality of the print. For most print jobs, a resolution of 300 DPI is recommended. 72, 0r 150 DPI will result in poor print quality
  • Colour mode: The colour mode of your print file is also important. For most print jobs, CMYK colour mode is recommended. RGB colour mode is used for on-screen viewing, and it will not produce accurate results when printed.
  • Bleed: Bleed is the area of your print file that will extend beyond the edge of the final print. This is important to include so that your image does not have a white border around it. It is very important that all print jobs like business cards or flyers that go to the edge of the paper have a bleed.
  • Crop marks: Crop marks are lines that indicate where your print file should be cropped. These are helpful for the printer, as they ensure that your print is cut to the correct size.
  • Safe zones: Safe zones are areas of your print file that should be kept free of important content. Also known as a margin. This is because these areas may be trimmed when the print is cut to size.
  • Fonts: If you are using fonts in your print file, make sure that they are embedded. This will ensure that the fonts will be available on the printer’s computer. You can also outline your fonts to ensure that they are not changed during the printing process.
  • Images: If you are using images in your print file, make sure that they are high-quality and have a resolution of at least 300 DPI.

These are just some of the most important print file guidelines or requirements. It is always a good idea to check with your printer to see if they have any additional requirements.

Here are some additional tips for preparing your print file:

  • Use professional design software to create your print file.
  • Proofread your print file carefully before sending it to the printer.
  • Save your print file in a lossless format.
  • Name your print file clearly.
  • Include all of the necessary information in your print file, such as the file format, resolution, colour mode, and bleed.

By following these guidelines, you can ensure that your print file will be prepared correctly and that you will receive the best possible results. By accepting these terms and conditions, you accept that you are responsible for ensuring that your artwork has been proofed and that we are not liable for artwork errors submitted to us.


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Simply use our online estimate request form by going to Otherwise, the best way to ensure that we get all the information necessary to do an accurate quote is to give us a call and speak with one of our customer service representatives.

Every job is different. Some jobs can be produced in minutes while some may take several days to complete. Let us know when you need your job completed and we’ll let you know if it can be done. We go to great lengths to meet even your most demanding timelines.

The Portable Document Format (PDF) is generally the preferred file format for submitting a document for printing as it works with virtually all professional printing and digital output devices. By design, a PDF file incorporates the information needed to maintain document consistency from system to system. Most other file formats such as Adobe InDesign, Illustrator and Microsoft Word are easily converted to PDF format.

The technology of design, layout and printing has come a long way to the point where much of the work is done in a WSYWIG (What You See Is What You Get) digital environment. However, there are sometimes noticeable differences in color calibration and spatial conformity from monitor to monitor and consequently from screen to print.

The process for minimizing any variance begins with adjusting your monitor for optimal color and clarity according to the manufacturer’s recommendations as outlined within its product manual or website. Doing this will alleviate a number of potential issues.

Beyond that, for the greatest conformity in color from screen to print, there are tools available that will ensure exact color calibration. Perhaps you have already invested in such a tool. If so, let us know what you use and we’ll work with you to achieve the best results. If you are considering investing in a color calibration tool, talk to us first and we’ll be happy to offer our advice.

A proof is a one-off copy of your printed document used for visual inspection to ensure that the layout and colors of your document are exactly how they are intended to be. A proof is made prior to sending the document to the press for final printing.

Typically, we will produce a proof that will be sent to you online in PDF format or on printed paper, which can be either viewed in our store or delivered to you in person. For multiple-color jobs, we can produce a proof on our output device to show you how the different colors will appear on the final product.

Your approval on the final proof is the best assurance you have that every aspect of our work and your own is correct, and that everything reads and appears the way you intended. Mistakes can and sometimes do happen. It benefits everyone if errors are caught in the proofing process rather than after the job is completed and delivered.

The basis weight of a given grade of paper is defined as the weight (in pounds) of 500 standard-sized sheets of that paper. With that in mind, here are different examples of paper grades and their respective basis weights:

Bond: Most commonly used for letterhead, business forms and copying. Typical basis weights are16# for forms, 20# for copying and 24# for stationery.

Text: A high-quality grade paper with a lot of surface texture. Basis weights range from 60# to 100# with the most common being 70# or 80#.

Uncoated Book: The most common grade for offset printing. Typically 50# to 70#.

Coated Book: Has a glossy finish that yields vivid colors and overall excellent reproduction. Basis weights range from 30# to 70# for web press, and 60# to 110# for sheet press.

Cover: Used in creating business cards, postcards and book covers. Can be either coated or uncoated. Basis weights for this grade are 60#, 65#, 80# or 100#.

Uncoated stock paper is comparatively porous and inexpensive, and is typically used for such applications as newspaper print and basic black-and-white copying. Coated stock, by contrast, is made of higher quality paper having a smooth glossy finish that works well for reproducing sharp text and vivid colors. It tends to be more expensive, however.

In the digital age of printing, it means that an image file submitted for printing is ready to be transferred to the printing plates without any alterations.

Color separation is the process of separating a colored graphic or photograph into its primary color components in preparation for printed reproduction. For example, to print a full color photo with an offset printing press, we would create four separate printing plates each accounting for one of the four basic printing inks (cyan, magenta, yellow, and black) needed to reproduce the image.

As the paper is fed through the press, each single-color plate puts onto the paper the exact amount of ink needed at exactly the right spot. As the different colored wet inks are applied, they blend together to create the rich and infinite pallet of complex colors needed to reproduce the original image.

Halftone printing converts a continuous tone (solid areas of black or color) photograph or image into a pattern of different size dots that simulate continuous tone. When examining the page closely, you will see a series of dots spaced slightly apart. At a normal viewing distance, however, the spacing between dots becomes essentially invisible to the eye and what you see is a continuous tone.

Pantone colors refer to the Pantone Matching System (PMS), a color matching system used by the printing industry whereby printing colors are identified by a unique name or number (as opposed to just a visual reference). This helps make sure that colors turn out the same from system to system, and print run to print run.

No. White is not generally considered a printing color as typically the paper itself will be white. If a colored paper (something other than white) is chosen, then white becomes a printing color if any text or graphics require it.

The most common card stocks used for postcards are:

100# stock coated on both sides: The most popular postcard stock.

100# stock coated on one side: Well suited to mailing.

12 pt stock coated on both sides: a premium paper with a high luster finish.

Materials for labels and their application include:

Paper, Uncoated: Use where you need the label to be easily written on by hand or printed on by machine.

Paper, High Gloss: Use when you need good printability. Keep in mind that it cannot be written on easily by hand.

Vinyl: Use vinyl for outdoor environments, or if applying a label to a vinyl surface.

Acetate: Use when the label needs to be transparent.

Mylar/Polyester: Best for applications where the label needs to be applied to an object with sharp, angular corners.

Some of the common methods of binding books and other multi-page documents include:

Perfect binding: Gluing the outside edges of the pages together to create a flat edge.

Saddle-stitch binding: Using staples along the folds of the pages to bind them together.

Spiral binding: Wires in a spiral form threaded through punched holes along the binding edge of the papers. Allows the document to lay open flatly.

Plastic comb binding: Similar to spiral binding but using a tubular plastic piece with teeth that fit through rectangular holes punched into the binding edge.

Three-ring binding: Holes are punched into the pages and fitted into a binder.

Case binding: Sewing the pages together and then attaching them to a hard cover.

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