This is hard to explain since every order is unique, but we’ll try. For the majority of layouts, the drawing will look very similar to how the drawings are. The less detailed the drawing is and the few drawings there are on the shirt, the more accurate it will look. If the drawings have extreme detail (thin lines very close together), and/or the are a lot of drawings on the shirt (generally more than 30), when the drawings shrink, the gaps between lines shrink. When you convert the drawings into screen printing art, some of these gaps may fill in. The happens more often when using light colored inks on dark colored shirts vs. dark color inks on light colored shirts because more ink gets put onto the shirt. You should not expect identical print quality between the proof on a laser printer or high resolution monitor vs the actual screen-printed shirt.