Getting a professional-level framed canvas with stretcher bars typically takes a lot of measuring and a bit of guesswork while you’re limited to pre-cut sizes. But with the new GOframe system, now available through LexJet, stretcher bars snap right in place, and a freshly framed canvas is ready in minutes.
GOframe is quicker and easier to install, compared to other brands, thanks to the reusable patented corner clamps that align the bars right into place, taking the guesswork out of placement and measuring. GOframe’s Starter Kit includes the reusable corner clamps, trimmer and extra glue and blades.
The stretcher bars are lined with high-quality adhesive tape that eliminates the need for stretching pliers, and your canvas will be ready to hang in no time. Standard lengths, from 8 to 60 inches, are easily customized with GOframe’s trimming station. Plus: GOframe stretcher bars are priced, on average, 30 percent lower than competitors’ framing systems.
Made of the museum-quality wood of choice, North American basswood, GOframe stretcher bars are available in a variety of lengths and two widths. The GOframe Stretcher Frame 1500 has a 1.5-inch bar depth by.5-inch bar width and is available in 16 packs. The GOframe Stretcher Frame 1500 Pro has a 1.5-inch bar depth by .875-inch bar width and comes in 8 packs. With moisture content below 8 percent, the stretcher bars won’t warp or shrink over time, so your print looks great for years to come.
• Starter kit includes reusable, patented clamps, trimming station, blades and glue
• 1.5-inch bar depth by .5-inch or .875-inch bar width
• available in 8- to 60-inch lengths
• high-quality double-sided adhesive tape
• manufactured from North American basswood
• low resin and lignin content
• bars can be cut and reassembled for odd sizes and lengths
“The GOframe is super easy to put together,” says Michael Clementi, who heads up LexJet’s Experience Center. “The corner clamps set up the layout for you so you get a professional finished product – it’s a perfect option for anyone looking to produce gallery-wrapped canvas.”