No. Giclée has no qualitative meaning. Technically, a print made with a consumer printer using dye inks may be called a giclée because it was produced using the ink jet process. If you are considering purchasing a giclée, be sure that the gallery can assure you that it was produced by a reputable printer using all archival materials. But papers and inks are just the beginning of the differences. Because the equipment used in giclée printing is relatively accessible, there has been a proliferation of studios offering the process without the skill set to make truly fine prints. The primary skill in preparing an image for print is a mastery of Photoshop, the industry standard for image development. While there are millions of Photoshop users, almost all of them would acknowledge that they only use a small fraction of the programs phenomenal power.