We have 4-5 off-lease Samsung SCX-6545N printers for sales. Most printers are almost new and they retailed new for $3500+. We are selling them for $1750 + HST.
All printers come complete with paper trays and are in almost new working condition.
Contact email@example.com for more information or to set-up an appointment to view them.
This HP Deskjet 1512 All-in-One Printer offers easy printing, scanning and copying, with quick setup and straightforward operation, at an affordable price. Optional high-capacity cartridges help you print more for less.
• HP Inkjet All-in-One Printer Print Speed Black: Up to 20 ppm; Color: Up to 16 ppm
• Print Resolution: Black: Up to 600 x 600 dpi, Color: Up to 4800 x 1200 dpi
• Energy Star certified
• Replacement Ink: HP 61, 61XL Black Ink Cartridges; HP61, 61XL Tri-Color Ink Cartridges
HP Inkjet All-in-One Printer Copier Settings:
Black: Up to 4 cpm, Color: Up to 3 cpm; Resolution: Up to 600 x 300
• Scan Settings:
Optical: Up to 1200 dpi
• Paper and Media Compatibility: 60-sheet input tray, 25-sheet output tray
Media Types: Paper (brochure, inkjet, plain), photo paper, envelopes, labels, cards (greeting)
• HP All-in-One Printer Compatible Operating Systems: Windows XP SP3 x32/Vista/7/8, Mac OS X 10.6/Lion/Mountain Lion
• Quick Reference
• User’s Guide
• Installation CD-ROMs
• Power supply
• Power cord
• USB cable not included.
Wireless Printing Made Easy
Printing has never been more convenient with the PIXMA MX532 Wireless Office All-In-One Printer. Perfect for mobile printing, its many convenient features include PIXMA Printing Solutions (PPS), which allows you to print or scan photos and documents from your compatible mobile device. And with the PPS Cloud printing function you can print directly from select popular online Cloud services, such as Picasa Web Albums, Flickr, Facebook, Twitter, and Dropbox, with your mobile device using the free PPS app.
PG-240XXL (5204B001) – Black – 600 Pages – $45.99
CL-241XL (5208B001) – Colour – 400 Pages – $36.99
Additional features include Auto Duplex printing, which allows you to automatically print on both sides of the paper and can help reduce paper usage and cost by up to 50%. Plus, an automatic document feeder holds up to 30 sheets, making it easier to copy, scan or fax multiple page documents.
Contact us for more information firstname.lastname@example.org or (613) 920-2117.
Think outside the big box!
The WorkCentre 3315 monochrome all-in-one printers small footprint makes these products a good fit for any home office or small business.
106R02309 – 2300 Pages – $105.99
106R02311 – 5000 Pages – $170.99
Automatic two-sided printing – Save time and paper with automatic double-sided printing, standard on both models. Choose the WorkCentre 3325 for two-sided scanning and copying.
Internal Wi-Fi connectivity – The WorkCentre 3325 has built-in internal wireless connectivity. Put the printer anywhere you need it – no cables required.
Media flexibility & quality – A variety of media sizes are supported from 8.5 x 12″ legal size office paper to 3 x 5″ greeting cards – at up to 1200 x 1200 dpi.
Speed matters – Documents are ready when you are, with print speeds up to 37 pages per minute and a first-page-out time as fast as 6.5 seconds.
Reliable and durable – The WorkCentre 3325 has a monthly duty cycle of up to 80,000 prints, and the WorkCentre 3315 has a monthly duty cycle of up to 50,000 prints.
Streamline scanning and faxing – Multiple scanning options come standard (scan to email, network scanning, and scan to USB memory device). Send faxes from the network using PC Fax, or take advantage of full fax features such as speed dial and color fax send.
Xerox Total Satisfaction Guarantee
TheWorkCentre 3315/3325 includes a one-year on-site warranty and our Total Satisfaction Guarantee. If you are not satisfied with the performance of your Xerox equipment, at your request we will repair or replace it without charge.
Monochrome laser multifunction printer
- Print, copy, scan, fax, email, duplex, network
- Fast speed in a compact footprint; best for a single user or a small office
Toner – 106R01485 2000 Pages $99.99, 106R01486 4100 Pages $129.99
Brother introduced the new MFC-9000 series of digital color LED printers in late May as a solution for small businesses interested in increasing their productivity at a low cost.
Today, we’ll be taking a hands-on first look at the flagship MFC-9340cdw. It offers duplex print, scan, copy and fax functionality as well as print speeds up to 23 ppm, a 3.7-inch color touch screen display with WebConnect, front side USB port, 250-sheet paper capacity, 35-page automatic document feeder and wired and wireless connectivity.
Want to know how the MFC9340cdw performs? Check back soon to read our full review with full results from our test lab!
Build and Design
The MFC-9340cdw reminds me of a more compact version of the MFC-9970cdw we reviewed a few years back. It has a similar design with a matte black front finish and a light gray shell. The approximate dimensions are smaller coming in at 16 x 19 x 16 inches and 52 lbs (without consumables).
The MFC-9340cdw offers duplex scanning, copying and faxing using the 35-sheet automatic document feeder for media up to 8.5 x 14 inches but customers can also use the glass flatbed for single sided scans, copies and faxes up to 8.5 x 11 inches.
The control panel is completely intelligent touch based with the only standard push button being the power button. It is centered on a 3.7-inch color touch screen display.
Lift up under 100-sheet output tray to access the four toner cartridges (CMYK). Brother offers standard yield and high yield toner replacements.
The front side USB port is located to the left of the single sheet multipurpose tray on the front side of the device. You’ll find the 250-sheet paper cassette directly beneath the multipurpose tray.
All connections are found on the back of the MFC-9340cdw. Customers can set up the MFC-9340cdw over a USB, wired or wireless connection depending on their office environment.
- 4-in-1 color LED: duplex print, scan, copy and fax
- Print speeds: up to 23 ppm in both black and color
- Print resolution: up to 600 x 2400 dpi
- 3.7-inch color touch screen with WebConnect
- AirPrint, Google Cloud Print, iPrint&Scan, Cortado Workplace
- Front side USB port
- 256 MB memory standard
- 35-page automatic document feeder
- Monthly duty cycle: up to 30,000 pages
- Paper capacity: 250-sheet paper drawer, single sheet multipurpose tray
- Connectivity: USB 2.0, Ethernet, Wi-Fi
- Energy Star qualified
- 1-year limited warranty
Pricing and Availability
Brother MFC-9340cdw is available now through authorized retailers for the suggested price of $549.99.
Supplies and accessories can be purchased through GT Printing and Electronics. Brother offers standard yield and high yield toner replacement cartridges.
The Brother MFC-9340cdw comes with a 1-year limited warranty.
Use this mobile-connected MFP to print from virtually anywhere—and copy, scan, and fax.
This affordable, full-featured HP LaserJet Pro MFP is easy to install—and prints, copies, scans, and faxes. Enable easy printing from smartphones, tablets, and laptops—at work, home, or on the go—using mobile printing features.
Print, copy, scan, faxA4; A5; B5-Japanese; envelopes (ISO DL, C5, B5, Com #10, Monarch #7 3/4); 16K; post cards (Standard #10, JIS single and double) Hi-Speed USB 2.0 port; built-in Fast Ethernet 10/100Base-TX network portUp to 8000 pages. One-year limited warranty.
Printer buying guide: How to find the best model for your home or office
Printers haven’t changed much, but the tech world around them sure has. People print less frequently, and they’re just as likely to send a job from a smartphone or a tablet as they are from a traditional computer. Today’s printers are keeping up as best they can, with mobile printing options and wireless connectivity, and a few models offer new technologies such as NFC (near-field communication).
Before you shop for a printer, sort out who will be using it and for what purposes—and of course, how much you can spend—so you can find the best model for your needs.
Who needs what kind of printer?
Printer users generally fall into one of three categories.
Home users can be individuals, families, or students. They may not print much, but what they do print could be anything from a homework assignment to photos to an art project. Typically they’re looking for the versatility and lower purchase price of a color inkjet printer.
Home-office and small-office users may print a little or a lot, but they’re always seeking professional-quality output. Some of these people may think they need a laser printer, but in many cases a similarly priced color inkjet will be more capable and will likely have cheaper ink.
Small workgroups in a business environment will require a workhorse printer that can juggle tasks and handle heavier demand. There’s one supercharged inkjet from HP, the HP Officejet Pro 576dw, that can satisfy this crowd. Aside from that model, however, laser remains the best printer technology for this group.
The most important printer features
No matter what shape or size of printer you choose, these are the most important specs.
Inkjet versus laser: While laser printers have tremendous cachet among office users, inkjets have a legacy of mediocrity to overcome. But today’s inkjet printers are much, much better than their predecessors were, and good models are available for both home and office users. I especially encourage small-office and home-office users to consider an office inkjet over a cheap laser. For the same price, the inkjet will be better—faster, with more features and a lower cost per page.
Multifunction models: It’s hard to find a printer that just prints anymore—but why would you want one? A multifunction printer that includes a scanner makes it easy for you to create copies or digitize documents. Unless you’re super-duper-sure that all you want to do is print, get a multifunction printer for the versatility.
Connectivity: All printers can connect to a computer via USB, and office-oriented models have an ethernet port for wired networking. Wi-Fi is a must on almost any class of printer these days, for ease in a home setting but also for working with mobile devices in an office setting. Even if the printer is going to serve just one person in a home with no sharing, think twice before skipping Wi-Fi as a feature.
Paper handling: The number of sheets your printer can take should exceed the number of pages you print per day—ideally by a lot, to minimize paper loading. A personal printer typically holds 100 to 150 sheets of paper in a single tray. Some models have a dedicated photo tray, which cuts down on paper swapping. A business printer can hold 250 sheets of paper at a minimum, but higher-end models typically accommodate 500 to 1000 pages in their standard or upgraded configurations. A busier office will want a printer that can support multiple paper trays.
Duplexing: Two-sided printing, or duplexing, can cut your paper costs in half and spare some trees. Some printers offer manual duplexing, a mode that produces prompts telling you how to rotate and reload the paper to print the second side. This approach is better than nothing, but it’s a hassle if you want to duplex all the time.
Other useful features
Displays: Many personal printers and some business printers have small displays on their front control panels to aid you in selecting menu options or to communicate printer status. While the typical display may consist of one or two lines of character-based messages, higher-end and photo-oriented printers might have a full-color LCD, possibly with touch capability. In general, it’s preferable to have any kind of display, rather than inscrutable, blinking lights.
Media-card slots and USB/PictBridge ports: If you want to print photos on your inkjet, a model with integrated media slots or a PictBridge port provides convenience. But if you already have such ports on your computer, of course, you needn’t bother duplicating them on your printer. A USB port (sometimes combined with a PictBidge port) lets you print documents directly from a key drive, but that can be a security risk. (An IT friend of mine glues USB ports shut in her office—secure, but difficult to undo!)
How to shop smart for your next printer
You know how much you have in your printer budget. Make sure it’s enough—or find out whether you can spend less—with this rundown on what to expect in different price ranges.
$40 to $80: Curb your expectations. You can buy a single-function inkjet printer in this price range, but it will most likely be a very slow model with bare-bones features (no control panel, skimpy paper handling). The inks will probably be expensive, to compensate for the rock-bottom hardware price. Watch out for tricolor cartridges, which unite the cyan, magenta, and yellow inks into one package—forcing you to replace all three inks when any single one runs out.
$80 to $100: Basic functionality. You can buy either a single-function inkjet printer or a low-end inkjet multifunction with basic features, or you can nab an extremely basic monochrome laser printer. Designed for single users, models in this segment offer modest speed and paper handling, but might sport a halfway decent control panel. The ink or toner will most likely be pricey. A few models might have separate ink cartridges for each color, or high-yield ink options, but you’ll still have to watch out for printers that use tricolor cartridges.
$150: Adequate or better. You’ll start to see more models with automatic duplexing and high-yield ink options at this tier. Monochrome laser printers at this price remain basic, but they’re a little better than the lowest-end versions. Printers in this price range might have adequate speed. Most should have Wi-Fi.
$250: Midrange inkjets and monochrome lasers. At this point you’ll find much better speed and paper handling, as well as more networking features and better control panels. Cool features could include touchscreens, color displays, and wide-format capability. A monochrome laser in this price range should have a 250-page input tray, making it useful in a group setting—though it will probably be slow.
$400: The best inkjets and bare-bones color lasers. You’ll enjoy a premium level of features and capabilities, including networking, a big color LCD, and innovations such as Web connectivity. Speed and print quality will be consistently good, and ink costs should be among the cheapest, with high-yield inks offering impressive savings in some cases. As for laser models, you can get a reasonably fast, networkable monochrome printer or a bare-bones color printer, but the toner costs are likely to be high.
$500: Basic color lasers and better monochrome lasers. Graduate to the $500 range, and the lasers improve a lot. Speed and photo quality will still be limited, but you will at least get 250-sheet input trays, networkability, and good speed. Toner costs might still be on the pricey side.
$700 to $800: The sweet spot for lasers. Models in this price range are designed for workgroups, with speed and paper handling to match. You’re looking at specs such as installed and maximum RAM (to see how many jobs a printer can juggle), standard and optional paper trays (to determine how much the printer can grow to fit your needs), and monthly duty cycle (to get an idea of durability). Toner costs should be reasonable to cheap, possibly with high-yield options.
$1000 or more: First class all the way. If you can afford to spend this much money on a printer, you expect—and deserve—the best, including fast performance, fine print quality, and a wide array of standard and optional features. Toner costs can be amazingly low, thanks to higher-capacity cartridges. Unless you’re running a business with high-volume printing needs, you won’t need to consider a model at this level.
Ink and toner costs: Getting a handle on the numbers
The money you pay for any printer doesn’t stop with the hardware purchase; you also have to consider the ongoing costs for replacing the ink or toner supplies. For many inkjet printers, in particular, the cost of replacement cartridges can quickly outstrip the initial cost of the printer. Here’s how we calculate the cost for our printer reviews.
A little shopping: We get the current price of each cartridge from the printer vendor’s own website. If the vendor doesn’t sell the cartridges directly, we average the prices collected from three or more major online retailers.
A little research: All inkjet printer vendors publish yield data for their ink cartridges—how many pages a cartridge can print before it runs dry. Most vendors’ yields are based on an industry-standard measuring tool, a specific suite of documents printed at specific settings so that the results are comparable among different models. Finding the yields can sometimes require a bit of digging; feel free to explore, and don’t hesitate to bug the vendor if you can’t find the information.
A little math: For each color, we divide the price of the cartridge by the page yield to get the cost per color per page. If a printer offers high-yield cartridges as well as standard-size versions, we gather the prices for both kinds of cartridges.
The resulting costs per color per page give you an idea of how much the printer will cost you in ink or toner. It’s important to note that your mileage may vary depending on what you actually print on a day-to-day basis, and how much you print.
One more tip: Check the printer’s “what’s in the box” information to see whether you’re getting full-size ink or toner cartridges, or lower-capacity, starter-size supplies. Many lower-end laser and LED printers start with lowball supplies, meaning they’ll run out sooner.
And a surprising counterpoint: If you don’t print much, you could get away with a low-end printer with pricier inks, simply because you won’t use it enough to make a big dent in your budget. But you’d better be sure that you’re really not going to print much. We did the math to show who could go this route.
There are few bad printers, only bad fits
I used to review some pretty bad printers. Now most of the printers I review are pretty good or even great, regardless of whether they’re an inkjet or a laser. But it’s still important to buy the right model for the user and the need, and it’s especially important to determine whether the ink or toner costs are affordable. Shop smart, and you’ll print smarter.
View our complete Printer inventory. Use the “search” tool to view our printers by category, brand, stock level, price and more!
Contact Us for more information email@example.com.
Link to original article.
There are plenty of reasons why a business would take the step in purchasing a Multifunction System for their office. Whether it is for the purpose of boosting efficiency and productivity in the office, or if it’s for consolidating much needed space, a multifunction system can contribute many benefits that a business can realize in a short amount of time. Companies typically realize that they have made a smart decision in investing in a Multifunction System shortly after it has been installed.
Benefits of a Multifunction System that are sometimes overlooked are the various Green initiatives that are associated with the machines themselves. It’s easy for a business to know that productivity will be boosted by a Multifunction System, but it’s a little more difficult for a business to realize the eco-friendly benefits that can be realized when making the switch from individual pieces of office equipment.
Environmentally Friendly Benefits Associated with Multifunction Systems Include:
Replacing Stand-Alone Products– Replacing old, out-of-date, stand-alone products can contribute to the lessening of an office’s carbon footprint. Many times, individual printers can use up large amounts of energy. If this happens in many places in the office, a lot of energy is wasted.
Save on Printer Supplies– The amount of supplies used for a single MFP in an office can also severely cut down on the amount of ink, toner, and other supplies that are used on a weekly or monthly basis. Consolidating equipment is always good for the environment.
New Products are Energy Efficient– Having new products in the office almost always means an upgrade to the amount of energy that is used in a given day. New products are equipped with the latest technology that are designed to save energy and money.
Using Supplies Efficiency– Similar to using its energy consumption wisely, a new product will also be better in using the supplies it has in an efficient manner. New machines tend to use less ink, toner, and other supplies and when printing and helps reduce the amount of waste they produce.
Investing in a Multifunction System has many benefits a business can realize in either the short term or the long run. Either way, the Green choice of today’s machines almost always point to a Multifunction System.
Video on benefits of using a Multifunction Printer (MFP).
Contact Us to learn more firstname.lastname@example.org.
Link to original article
By Marlene Orr, Senior Analyst, Printers/A4 MFP, March 20, 2013
Historically, inkjets have been slower than laser devices, and although high-capacity cartridges were available for business-class inkjets, the yields were generally lower than those available for business-class laser machines. Of course, the inkjets cost less and many offered a comparable cost per page, making them a good choice for low-volume environments. But those slower speeds and relatively low yield cartridges didn’t make them a good fit for higher-volume business environments. Until now, that is.
Hewlett-Packard Company (HP) has long been a fixture in the home and in the office with its inkjet technology, but the new Officejet Pro X series products turns the idea of inkjet printing on its head. With rated speeds topping out at 70 ppm (42 ppm in default mode), combined with a high duty cycle (75,000 pages per month) and ink cartridges that yield more than 5,000 pages each, the Officejet Pro X576 MFP and X551 printer look like true competitors for laser devices at these higher values. Here’s a peek at some of the first test results coming out of the lab on these models and how they compare with laser models.
At first glance, they look like laser models. The new Officejet Pro X series printers and MFPs borrow the robust body and paper drawers from the LaserJet family of products. For simplicity, our comparisons will revolve around all-in-ones, though print-only versions are also available and being tested in BLI’s lab. Below is a simple side-by-side comparison of some comparable laser products we’ve recently tested; we also included the Epson WorkForce WP-4533, a business inkjet model, to show the major differences between inkjet models and what the Officejet Pro X series has to offer business users. Looking at the basic specifications, a user can see that each device, on the surface, has its own advantages. While the Epson inkjet model has the lowest purchase price (and is the only model to include dual scan heads), the Dell laser model has the highest price, along with the highest duty cycle and highest standard paper capacity, as well as an optional hard drive. The HP model has the fastest rated speed and highest standard memory, while the Lexmark model offers the highest maximum paper and memory capacities. Looking at the group overall, it’s easy to see that the new HP has a robust feature set and speeds designed to match up to laser, rather than inkjet, devices.
BLI’s preliminary test results for the group of models selected are surprising and, in some cases, quite unexpected. Designed to compete with laser models, the HP Officejet Pro X576dw performed nothing like the traditional inkjet model we chose (the Epson WP-4533, which is also currently in our lab) and bested nearly every laser device in our sample group. For example, when copying sets, the HP proved fastest in most tests (bested only by the Dell model in black duplex and tied with the same Dell model in color duplex mode). When printing sets of the test document, the HP model was the fastest in simplex, while the Dell model was slightly faster than the HP model in duplex mode. Performance was similar in print and copy and in color and black modes, so partial data is depicted below; full productivity results are available on bliQ.
In terms of tested ink and toner yields, a laser model, the Dell C3765dnf, came out on top, which is not surprising, given its higher purchase price. However, the HP Officejet Pro X576dw provided tested yields for all four colors that were superior to all other models in this group. Stay tuned in the coming weeks for more as BLI continues gathering more test data on these key models.
This article was originally posted on Buyer’s Laboratory.
Link to original article