In India, there is a new business in the printing industry, and it’s booming: printing postcards.

India’s postcards industry is a major growth driver for the country, and postcards, which are typically made with an ink, are a popular choice for the medium of postcards worldwide.

India’s Postcard Printing Industry Association (PostPCIA) has published a report on postcards in India that found that the country’s post-cards industry grew by 17 percent in the last year, from $3.8 billion in 2015 to $6.7 billion in 2017.

The industry is booming.

Postcard printing is a $1.2 trillion industry in India.

According to PostPCIA, the postcard industry in the country has grown by 9.8 percent over the past year, reaching $5.8 trillion.

Postcards are one of the fastest growing forms of print and the fastest rising technology in the world.

A new study released by the Pew Research Center estimates that the post-card industry is worth $8 billion globally and the Postcard Industry Research Association predicts that the industry will become the third-largest industry in a decade.

Indian postcards will become a popular medium of communication in many countries around the world, and the Indian postcards printing industry is growing.

The postcards can be printed in different colors, sizes, and designs.

The printing process is very labor intensive.

While the PostPCIA report noted that postcards were one of India’s fastest growing industries, it did not provide details on the number of postcard production facilities in India, nor the number or size of post- cards factories.

As for the PostCard Printing Industry Research Assocation’s prediction that the Postcards industry will grow to $10 billion by 2022, the group’s report said that the average price per postcard printed in India is $14.40.

The industry’s rise is driven by the demand for postcards from India’s youth, and they are also being printed by companies like Jaitmala Postcards, a company based in Bengaluru, India.

Jaitmalya Postcards has been producing postcards for over 30 years, and its president said that it is a good market for the company because it offers “different types of post cards”.

Jittery young people are buying postcards because they are in demand from their parents, he added.

“I think the demand will continue to increase, because there are so many people looking for post cards, and so many postcards coming in every day,” said Jaitmiya Postcards founder Anushree Sharma.

“The postcards have to go on sale to sell, otherwise the market will become very small.”

Postcards, particularly postcards with designs that are similar to the original images, are also used for online advertisements, such as a Facebook post or an Instagram post.

Many postcards on social media platforms also have designs that resemble the original photos, and these are also popular with young people, said Preeti Singh, founder of online advertising agency, The Postcard Agency.

“Young people are looking for posts with similar images, and that’s why they are buying the postcards,” Singh said.

“They want the same type of design and the same size.”

Singh said that when a young person wants to take a picture of their family or friend, they typically look at the post card’s design to see what kind of image the post will be, whether it is an advertisement or a greeting card.

In India, the demand is especially high for postcard-printing services because of its high literacy rates, Singh added.

“People in India want to have postcards and post cards are affordable.”

The postcard market in India has grown at a faster rate than the rest of the world since the start of the printing revolution in the 1960s.

In 2013, India produced about 70 percent of the global market, with an estimated 5.5 billion postcards produced in the same year, according to Postcard International.

Postcards in the post office are sold in bulk, which means they are distributed on a regular basis.

The size of a postcard is also determined by the size of the individual’s hand, which is a common aspect in Indian postcard making.