Made to print full review
It allows users to save a group of print output settings as a named setting, which can then be selected in one-click from the Made to Print menu, which appears beneath Quark’s own Print command. You can do some of this by setting up a job jacket with your output settings, but Made to Print is a bit more intuitive, and it’s easier to apply the print settings to a file.
It can also handle layers, with options to print all or some layers. There’s a basic preflight for missing fonts and images, with an option to activate fonts and update missing links. You can also print a slug with each job with three separate items of information. It also allows for batch processing.
There’s an auto version which adds hot-folder automation to the standard edition, and a separate version for working with QPS.