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Re: C80 and fine art prints



<x-html><!x-stuff-for-pete base="" src="" id="0" charset=""><HTML><FONT FACE=arial,helvetica><FONT  SIZE=2>Why don't you consider the Great White paper suitable for customers? Is it simply that it's too lightweight? Or do you have some doubts about its archival quality? It is acid-free, according to the box. 
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<BR>I'm asking this because we're about ready to try to sell some of our fine art prints that we've printed on the Great White paper. We're describing them as "archival prints" that should last a good while (70 years?) if conserved under glass and kept out of bright sunlight. Do you see any problem with this?
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<BR>Virginia
<BR>Peckham-Gumpel Art &amp; Design
<BR>peckham-gumpel.com
<BR>
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<BR>In a message dated 05/07/02 3:39:32 AM Eastern Daylight Time, seth@msrphoto.com writes:
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<BR><BLOCKQUOTE TYPE=CITE style="BORDER-LEFT: #0000ff 2px solid; MARGIN-LEFT: 5px; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0px; PADDING-LEFT: 5px">I have used that Great White for several years now for proofs from
<BR>digital files. &nbsp;But I am really hard pressed to sell a piece of 32#
<BR>bond-type paper to someone as a fine-art print. 
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