continuous forms
continuous forms
continuous forms
continuous forms


Quality continuous forms, continuous paper guaranteed
Continuous forms are manufactured from a continuous web (roll) of paper that is not cut into size prior to execution. Continuous forms account for a major amount of the business forms manufactured today. Processes through dot matrix printer, continuous forms are often preferred where a copy is required. NCR paper (no carbon required, carbonless) or bond papers are normally used.
Advantages of using us for your own continuous forms
We recognise that continuous forms utilize a principle which is applied in many industries; quality is paramount to our clients along with offering the very lowest costs in today’s tough economic climate.
Standard sizes
Traditionally continuous forms are specified first by the depth (length-top to bottom) and then the width (left to right) measured in metric inches rather than centimetre’s or millimetres, common sizes are 11 inch deep for example, a continuous form of this size would likely be produced on a press with a 22 inch cylinder circumference, allowing 2 continuous forms to be printed with each rotation.
Custom or bespoke continuous forms
Our in house design studio can copy (custom) or redesign (bespoke) your continuous forms to your specific system needs, quickly efficiency and at the markets most competitive prices. Short lead times, small to large quantities are well within our capabilities.
Continuous forms finishing
Holding the elements (parts) of a continuous form together is performed on a multi-web press, on a collator or a final bindery operation. Most continuous paper is either finished with:
·         Crimps - known as perfs (perforation) normally within the half inch margin of the form
·         Line gluing – normally used in harsh environments keeping the documents together, parted usually by a margin perforation
·         Multifex – green tie within the sprockets visually as a small band through the centre of the sprocket holes
·         Numbering – can be a sequential number or complex lasering of barcodes