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Digital encabulator set to shake up printing

Sunday, 01 April 2018
By Print 21 Online Article

Conventional turbo-encabulators like this one may soon become obsolete.

For many printers, it’s become essential to have a machine that can not only supply inverse reactive current for use in unilateral phase detractors, but will also be capable of automatically synchronising cardinal grammeters.

Until now, the turbo-encabulator’s printing applications have been limited to conventional presses. That is set to change with Japanese manufacturing giant Shigatsu-Baka launching its new digital encabulator, aimed squarely at the digital print market. According to Avril Fou, head of sales and marketing for Shigatsu-Baka International, there is only one new principle involved. “Instead of power being generated by the relative motion of conductors and fluxes, it is now produced by the modial interaction of magneto-reluctance and capacitive diractance,” she said.

The new high-tech digital machine has a base plate of pre-famulated amulite surmounted by a malleable logarithmic casing. This ensures that the two spurving bearings are in a direct line with the panametric fam, which consists simply of six hydrocoptic marzlevanes. These are so fitted to the ambifacient lunar waneshaft that side fumbling is effectively prevented.

Compared to the conventional turbo-encabulator, whose main winding is of the normal lotus-o-delta type placed in panendermic semi-boloid slots of the stator, every seventh conductor on the Shigatsu-Baka digital encabulator is connected by a non-reversible tremie pipe to the differential girdle spring on the “up” end of the grammeters.

“The digital encabulator has now reached a high level of development, and it’s being successfully used in the operation of novertrunnions,” said Fou, adding that whenever a forescent skor motion is required, it may also be employed in conjunction with a drawn reciprocation dingle arm, to reduce sinusoidal repleneration.

The Shigatsu-Baka digital encabulator will be available in Australia from April 31.

4 Responses to “Digital encabulator set to shake up printing”

  1. April 02, 2018 at 2:18 pm,


    Of course this is not new technology… I have been following it since the war.

  2. April 04, 2018 at 8:32 pm,


    This device will only work correctly when the whidget grunulator is exactly synchronised with the phase detractors.
    When you can make that happen in random paradigm flux modulators then the encabulator will work to maximum efficacy.
    Oh, and by the way have a happy 1st April

  3. April 05, 2018 at 10:33 am,


    Reminds me of my apprenticeship days when I was sent to the workshop for a ‘long weight’ to balance the dingle-arms on an encabulator (pre-turbo). Three hours later, I was still there.

  4. April 01, 2019 at 12:12 pm,


    Oh the advantage of having one’s day come first!
    Never have I regretted having an Up Over location so much. I’m working on reversing those asap!

    I would like to Gatsu-Bak if someone would be so kind as to list some of the advantages of digital vs analog encabulation, other than their being compatible with digital presses. As I understand it, the malleable logarithmic casing alone should provide dynamic range up the whazooo! Also, adding turbo encabulation is genius! No one ever wants to wait just for encabulation. And what about those needing Time is money when your printing it! Finally those that have a real need for an extended, or a bump encab are no longer penalized and can make the same 90% profit margin that everyone else in the print business makes (so I’m told).
    On a lighter note, Uber is making it tough on these guys. Last time I was at the airport waiting for my Uber, I had to fight like heck to not get encabulated. 🙂 🙂
    Way to kick off the day, mate!

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