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The goal of Standardized printing is to reduce the color deviations and variations in prints produced from different printers.
If a job is PDF/X, Print Factory Editor will detect the output intent and set it as output in the Channels palette.
All color elements in the file will be converted to this output intent on the fly, using the embedded profiles and rendering intents (RI).
They are converted correctly to the output intent or reference before converting to the printer.
This means that by doing nothing the output is correct and utilising everything the gamut of the printer has to offer.
The designers intent is usually unintentionally and depending on the (default) settings of the application that defines the CMYK that is use to work in.
Conclusion of this example is that any change to the original design by assigning/removing embedded profiles, disabling overprints or replacing spot colors before RIPing (and thus blending) results in broken output.EPS is a format based on Post Script and therefore has limited capabilities compared to PDF (PDF is the successor of Post Script).It lacks blending, transparencies and advanced colormanagement therefore all Adobe applications perform a lot of flattening of the file and thus removing all risky elements.PDF/X has been developed (among other reasons) for this.It contains the output intent (Reference) with which it should be processed.When printing (producing) the job, in the “Submit job” dialog the option PDF/X intent needs to be set to Relative Colorimetric or Perceptual, depending whether the printer’s gamut is smaller (Perceptual), equal or bigger (Relative) than the output intent.When doing so, the input colors other than CMYK will be converted to the reference, resulting in a CMYK file, this file is then flattened and converted to the printer’s color space with the output intent as the reference profile.It delivers a single job with everything embedded and can very easily be checked if it is acceptable for print.The standerization converts all color elements to a single color space (reference profile) and spot colors.Example is the Altona Visual, this contains various elements in RGB, Lab, Grey and CMYK.All non-CMYK elements are tagged with profile and RI, specifying the conversion to the output intent or reference.