I have an item in my portfolio (can’t tell you which one – against forum rules) that does a lot of what you want.
Ad now Filesonic appears to have pooped their pants.http://www.zdnet.com/blog/btl/filesonic-shutters-another-file-sharing-site-bites-the-dust/67670
hashtag OccupyJohnPaulsonsWallett – I’ll take whatever falls out of there.
I’m surprised that no one has mentioned OpenCart, I’ve found it very user friendly, great to setup and pretty easy to style / theme.
And don’t forget, that under the license terms, none of the logo templates at GR can be trademarked or registered, so a custom logo is still important for anyone that is likely to head down that road.
That is exciting news, but I think you may be limiting your thinking a bit
Because most of the buyers will end up getting their item screen printed
Not always the case, especially if you are thinking sports team, with individual numbers and names, then the customer is more likely to go for print on demand (Direct to Garment or DTG ) or possibly dye submlimation or even vinyl / heat press. Both of which do not have the same color limitations as screen printing also do not have the same file format requirments (Don’t require EPS )
LanceSnider saidIt might be very helpful to designers if you you’re more specific in sizes. Most screen printers use pretty standard size screens that have mesh areas (the bit inside the frame) of around 20” x 28” with some going up to larger sizes like 35” plus for more wrap around designs, but even then, you should not design right to the edge of the mesh, as this can result in an uneven ink coverage due to mesh tension.
- Shirt designs should be the same size in inches as they are meant to be on the actual shirt.
DTG and Heat press have different “printable” area specs as well. Dye Sub depend entirely on the finished product.
Just my two cents, but I think it is certainly an interesting category.