Silk Screen Printing, Plastisol Printing Or Rubberized Printing?
If I Want To Print Shirts That Look A Lot Like Bleeding Star, Kid Robot, Tokidoki And Other Clothing Which Kind Of Printing Should I Do? Silk Screen Printing, Plastisol Printing Or Rubberized Printing

Silk screen printing is probably what you want to get into. Plastisol is the name of an ink manufacturer. And in the textile industry rubberized printing is mostly used for "honey comb" or mesh material where detail is nonexistent.

Bleeding star type printing would not be for the at home type printer unless you were a professional. It has that wow factor that takes a lot of art and printing skills to pull off a functional shirt.

Good luck

Silk Screen Printing?
Hi! I'M New To Silk Screen Printing. My Objective Is To To Print On The Temples Of Sunglasses. The Image Is Text And A Flag And Involves Red And White. Will 110 Mesh Work For This Or Will It Not Be Detailed Enough (The Image Is Pretty Small Given The Small Space On Which To Print And I'D Like It To Look Pretty Crisp.) And What Ink/Paint Do You Recommend? Id Like It To Look Like Its Printed On The Plastic- Not Raised Or Glossy Or Anything- And To Make Sure The Paint/Ink Won'T Come Off. Also, The Glasses Are A Dark Navyy And The Colors Are Red And White. Should I Do Anything To Make Sure The Paint/Ink Shows Up Well? And, Last Thing I Promise :), I Don'T Have An Exposure Unit So How Long Is A Good Amount Of Time To Leave The Screen Out In The Sun To Burn The Stencil? Your Help Is So Appreciated! Thank You!! -Mary

What you want to do is performing a technical near miracle. You having no experience will make it the full miracle.

Problem one: printing on a non flat surface. The solution they use in factories is to silkscreen print on a rubber surface en press that on the curved shape. Doing that by hand may work but is a skill that is hard to master.
Problem two: No matter how good you are, this will mess up a lot of sunglasses.

A more economic and less bothersome way would be to have it printed on transparent vynil and stick those to the glasses.