Gröbenzell, Germany – PrintCity Alliance members Cofely, manroland, Océ and UPM are organising a Publishing Trends Summit jointly with GIPP, the Russian Guild of Press Publishers, to take place in Yekaterinburg, Russia on February 16, 2011.
Publishing Trends Summit – Programme
A one day Trends Summit about the future of publishing magazines, newspapers & books is being held for Russian publishers and printers in Yekaterinburg, the large regional city in central Russia. The event will cover new technologies, business models and co-operation across the complete value chain. The presentation programme is divided into 2 sessions:
- A Trends presentation and outlook for the future of Magazine and Newspaper Publishing
Secondly, seminar presentations briefing the attendees on the future of publishing:
- Co-operation along the value chain: Increasing publishing efficiency through co-operation (UPM)
- Production efficiency in Web Offset (manroland)
- Optimization and Economy of Energy (Cofely)
- Innovative Digital Print Newspaper and Book Publishing (Océ)
Each session will be closed by in-depths discussions moderated by the experts of GIPP.
Benefits for Trends Summit Attendees
Attendees will receive latest knowledge on publishing trends for magazines, newspapers & books through presentations by PrintCity Alliance members and Russian publishers. They will participate in an interactive programme which includes break-out sessions and an open forum to discuss issues of importance for publishing. Direct benefits include access to the shared knowledge of PrintCity members, plus networking with other industry professionals.
How to Register to Attend
Date and Times - Wednesday February 16th, from 10.00 – 17.00
Location: - Palladium Congress Center http://palladium.red-group.ru/ongres-tsentr, Yekaterinburg, Russia
How to Attend: - Please register online via this Russian language link:
GIPP is a non-profit organisation of Russian print publishers and suppliers. The PrintCity Alliance has a long history of delivering successful seminars in Russia, including Moscow and other important regional publishing centres such as St. Petersburg and now Yekaterinburg.