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Architecture Plan Copying: A History of the Development of Reprographics and ReprographyWireless connectivity is always a plus but it is only in the last year that Apple's AirPrint has really taken off and makers have started producing compatible devices. Twelve months ago, only HP had dedicated AirPrint compatible printers but recently Cannon have added the feature to some of their fine PIXMA devices and Epsom have some very well priced, multi-capable printers. As 2012 draws to an end it is worth taking a look at those printers that have best met the needs of users. Included below are color inkjets, laser printers and wide format printers. iOS Printer Servers You could also think about a printer server like the xPrintServer if you want iOS connectivity without getting a new printer. It is expensive at around $140 but widens printer choice. Epson WorkForce 845 Inkjet: Capable Office Printer This is a versatile and inexpensive workhorse which copies, scans and faxes. It is AirPrint compatible and also offers Epsom Connect. The Epsom Connect feature allows you to print from anywhere. Send an email with image or document to the printer's address and the printer will automatically start printing. It can scan documents into cloud storage, too. As a printer, it is very fast (the makers claim it is fastest in its class) either in black and white or color. It will print both sides of the paper for economy. All in all, probably one of the best choices for small (or home) offices produced this year. Canon PIXMA MX432: Multi-capable Home or Small Office Machine This might be more for the home than the office but it is a very capable machine producing superb photo prints at up to 4800 x 1200 resolution. Like the Epsom printer above it will copy, scan and fax but is slower at core printing tasks and will only print one side. A big plus for some users will be the multiple scanning capability. Stack a pile of documents in the tray and it will scan them in sequence producing a PDF file. HP LaserJet Pro Model M1536dnf Laser-jet printers are fast and efficient document printers- much faster than any ink jet. They are not suitable for photo printing though. This model is a good choice for a home based business or small office. What it offers: prints up to 26 pages per minute bold text and sharp images built-in wired networking Fax directly to and from a PC send photos, documents and more from any mobile device using HP ePrint. a flatbed scanner a fax memory of up to 400 pages and 120 fax speed dialing numbers. a 250-sheet paper tray HP Officejet 7500A Wide Format Printer This is a wide format inkjet printer that will give you large, beautiful photos as well being a reliable and versatile office workhorse. 13" x 19" business materials or photographs low cost per page 33 pages per minute black and 32 ppm color. Print, fax, scan, copy - wireless connectivity and Ethernet-ready Use any PC or Mac Connected Printer for Airprinting Two companies offer applications to allow airprinting on any printer connected to a Mac or PC. Printopia for Mac: ecamm.com/mac/printopia/
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Best AirPrint Copiers and Printers: Compatible with iPhone and iPadWhen you come to buy a new laser printer there are so many things to consider. Which manufacturer should you choose? What model will suit your needs best? What is your budget? But before all of these can be addressed you have to overcome the first obstacle, which is to decide whether you need a mono or colour laser printer. By determining whether you’re happy printing in black and white or require full colour you can move on and determine how much to spend and which models fit your desired specification. Clearly the main difference between the two types is the colour or lack thereof on offer; however listed below are a selection of other significant considerations that could help to add a little more clarity to your decision making process: CostA mono laser printer really comes up trumps when it comes to costs. Not only will the initial purchase price be significantly lower than a colour equivalent, but the day to day running will also show a marked reduction. The primary reason for why running costs are kept so low is due to the cartridges they use. With a colour laser printer you require four colour cartridges (red, yellow, blue and black), or an amalgamated single cartridge with each of the four tones present; all of which costs a substantial amount more than the single tone option. Initial costs reflect the reduction in associated features and onboard components/technology within the mono laser printer. Colour printers as a general rule of thumb tend to be slightly more complex than their mono counterparts. Because of this you really need to factor in whether or not you will genuinely require the addition of colour in your prints; because if you don’t, you could end up wasting a lot of money by choosing to go with the more expensive option. QualityThe image reproduction is often comparable on equivalent mono and colour laser printers. Of course the major difference is that one will just be in greyscale whilst the other is more vibrant. For printing standard work documents and the occasional image, a mono laser printer should normally suffice; of course if you are looking to reproduce high quality images in their full glory the colour option is the only way to go. SizeLaser printers tend to be larger than their inkjet counterparts. Due to their setup, speed and low print costs they are also often the printer of choice in most offices, big or small. The size of a unit isn’t often dependent on whether it is mono or colour, but is often determined by the size of the paper tray and the amount of features it has. In rare instances you may find that a colour one, complete with four toner cartridges may be larger than its mono equivalent, but this certainly isn’t a cast iron rule. SpeedThe difference in printing speed is often negligible. When printing in mono, using either a full colour or black and white printer, it may be slightly quicker than in colour; however as a general rule, modern laser printers tend to be pretty quick on the draw, so you shouldn’t have any issues with getting your work transposed onto paper with reasonable haste. ConclusionSo there you have it, all of the differences you’ll find between a colour laser printer and its mono equivalent. In truth the most sizeable, colour transferral aside, distinction can be found in the pricing of both. If you’re on a budget and want more printer for your money, then a mono is certainly the way forward. That said, colour printers clearly offer more variety when it comes to printing options and as the technology has developed, the prices have tumbled, so you can expect prices to range from just £100 up to many thousands of pounds. When it comes to choosing a model or a brand, well that’s a whole different story. There are certainly plenty to choose from with great examples available from manufacturers such as Epson, OKI, HP, Canon, Lexmark and Samsung. Often this decision will simply rest on your own individual requirements and the characteristics of the product itself. There are bargains to be had and a fantastic range to suit most budgets, you just need to decide whether you need colour or if you’ll be happy printing in black and white. A printer is often a long-term investment, so don’t just focus on your short-term needs.
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