A layout can be created that is knife to knife meaning that edges (cut lines) of one design align directly over the edge of another design. Even though the single design has a valid edge, in the dieboard only one knife, called a common knife, is required to separate the abutting oneups. Here is a basic design laid out knife to knife. The green arrows indicate where common knives would exist.
In the context above, the overlapping cut lines for diemaking are semantically known as knives. The term double line may be used in these cases, but it isn't technically correct. It is a more generic instance of any two lines, whereas double knives refer to overlapping cut lines that become one knife in the dieboard.
A tool exists within diemaking called Designer's Fix-it that can be accessed via Manufacturing > Designer's Fix-it. It can be used to remove double lines. Any double lines.
If you're strapped for time and just want a quick, step-by-step introduction to some Phoenix basics, follow the Commercial Flat Work Quick Start guide below. For more info, check out the complete user guide, or try out the search bar to find a particular term.
In tilia Phoenix, a 'Thing' (or plural 'things') is a physical object or process that is used in a production flow when transforming a product part and/or component into a final product. A 'Thing' could be a piece of equipment such as a digital press or a die- cutting device, or it could be a manual resource that would perform a task such as diemaking or hemming/sewing a banner.
Housekeeping is not just cleanliness. It includes keeping work areas neat and orderly, maintaining halls and floors free of slip and trip hazards, and removing of waste materials (e.g., paper, cardboard) and other fire hazards from work areas. It also requires paying attention to important details such as the layout of the whole workplace, aisle marking, the adequacy of storage facilities, and maintenance. Good housekeeping is also a basic part of incident and fire prevention. 153554b96e