Manufacturing Processes

Die Cast Soft Enamel Coins

Die Struck Cloisonné
Hard Enamel Coins

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Your artwork is converted into a die which will be used to strike the artwork into copper. Each recess of the artwork is hand filled with finely ground colored glass, kiln fired, plated in gold or silver and individually hand polished to a mirror–like finish. All raised elements, showing detail, lettering and separating colors, and gold or silver–plated. Cloisonné originated in China and have a jewelry finish thus they are highly sought after coins.

Die Cast Soft Enamel Pins

Die Cast
Soft Enamel Coins

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Your artwork is converted into a die which will be used to strike the artwork into brass or copper. Then the coin will be plated with either gold or silver. The indentations left behind from the die cutting process are then filled with enamel paint to the colors of your choice. Each coin is individually painted by hand using highly specialized fine–tipped syringes. The raised metal areas are then cleaned of any paint.

Iron Stamped Soft Enamel Coins

Iron Stamped
Soft Enamel Coins

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Your artwork is converted into a die which will be used to strike the artwork into iron. Then the coin will be plated with either gold or silver. The indentations left behind from the die cutting process are then filled with enamel paint to the colors of your choice. Each coin is individually painted by hand using highly specialized fine–tipped syringes. The raised metal areas are then cleaned of any paint. Considered the least expensive process of producing pins.

Silk Screen Printed /
Offset Printed
Soft Enamel Coins

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A thin layer of high–quality enamel ink is applied directly to the base metal through a mesh screen containing the logo, thus eliminating the need to etch or stamp the design. Silk screening is also the ideal production method for hot–stamping or pad–stamping items requiring precise lettering or intricate art. Silk Screen is ideal for precision artwork such as the exact reproduction of logos and type that are too small or detailed to be color–filled through standard production methods. Silk screening also offers a wide variety of colors, allowing exact color matching. However, the cost of production is much higher because a separate plate must be used for each color.