Freejet printer with a finished shirt

FreeJet 330TX Garment Printer Review

Dean Armando


The FreeJet330TX is the industry’s highest quality, low maintenance direct to garment printer! Featuring our industry exclusive Wet Cap maintenance system, designed to maintain and preserve the life of the print head. This exclusive feature creates an air tight protective enclosure for the print head, shielding it from the elements and safeguarding against clogging. Even when not in use, FreeJet 330TX can stand for weeks without the need for daily maintenance. This means when you’re ready to print, the machine will be ready too. FreeJet, the hassle free DTG!

The FreeJet 330TX operates on our industry leading Direct RIP software, for seamless printing on any light or dark garments. In conjunction with our DuPont Artistri Garment Printer Ink, the Freejet produces bright and vivid prints on light and dark garments with optimal wash fastness on both cotton and cotton blends.

WetCap no clog maintenance system
Bulk ink system saves you money, period!
Prints on light and dark garments
Automatic laser height adjustment
Removable platens
Dual shirt printing capability


Wet Capping Station.

I've often been asked the question about a wet capping station on dtg printers. This will be short and brief and simply an opinion of the minds. We all know, or should know of the importance of soaking your print head. We also know about delamination. ( When a print head is over cleaned or soaked in solution to long that the laminated channels inside the print head lose adhesion and channels begin contaminating one another.) This would concern me if the solution the print head is being soaked in is a potent solution. However I'm sure the solution has been through trial and error and that shouldn't be a problem. Another thing that would concern me is, the theory that you can let the printer sit for periods of time because the printhead has a wet capping station and it won't clog. If it is inside the print head where these channels become clogged from white ink settling from lack of movement ( not to mention the dampers) then theoretically a wet capping station probably shouldn't be able to keep one from clogging any better than a normal print head capping station. Another question. If a wet capping station simply floods the capping station for the print head to rest in the fluid, what would the difference be if one were to take a syringe and flood his normal capping station and then lock the print head into place for the time he isn't using it? In theory, or plain English this accomplishes the same goal. Are we selling gimmicks? Or is there a true valid difference? Are we being naive, or asking enough questions.

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