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proofing papers


You don’t drive a Ferrari on re-treads.


If you’re not using the best proofing paper then you’re not getting the highest quality, most reliable proofs – which is why we only supply ORIS Professional Media papers for contract proofing.

fogra certificates

Download the FOGRA Test Certificates


  • They’re affordable – we’re talking top quality papers, not top-of-the-list prices.
  • They’re the best – nanoporous surfaces deliver better results than any other paper.
  • You’ll save time and money – but that gets technical. We’ll explain…



Everyone says the same thing about their proofing papers: “… manufactured to the strictest tolerances for consistent batch-to-batch quality.” You’d expect that as a minimum, wouldn’t you? Watermarks, too, so you know you’re dealing with the genuine article? Of course you would.

However, the ORIS Professional Media family does have a difference. These papers are made with an ultra-fine-grain nanoporous coating. This gives you twice the surface area of common microporous papers, which means higher ink densities, uniform ink absorption, better shadow detail, a larger color gamut and faster drying.

What’s more, this is the ONLY paper we know of that’s certified for proofing both FOGRA 39L – AND – 51L (non-OBA and OBA) specifications with the same paper. This means you can load an inkjet printer with a single roll of paper, but adhere two different technical specifications.

It’s a no-brainer. That saves you loads of time. Money, too, because you’re not investing in two systems to keep up with a varied production. The whole range is approved by the two key colour standard bodies – FOGRA and GRACoL – and they’re available in OBA, Non-OBA, Matt and Semi-Matt coatings for all eventualities.


So you’ll need ORIS Colour Tuner // Web to get started, but once you’re up and running we reckon you’ll want the optional module too. It’s the icing on the cake.

ORIS Certified // Web checks every proof generated against the chosen colour specification. But it’s up to you how you use it: as an automatic check with the built-in spectro on an Epson printer, or with a handheld i1 spectro as an offline process.