Photo Printers Elko NV
For the professional and amateur photography enthusiast, choosing a quality photo printer is more than merely asking: inkjet or laser? The type of ink (dye or pigment), amount of cartridges/color spectrum used, software compatibility, print times and overall photo quality are all considerations when choosing a serious and professional photo printer.
Canon began shipping the iPF5000 printer. This is a 12 ink, pigment-based, 17" carriage photographic printer capable of printing in 16 bit mode. It is physically large, moderately priced (for what it does), and, as will be seen, surpasses just about every other fine-art inkjet printer yet available, in terms of both image quality and convenience of features. Read more.
Here in this article is the review of Canon PIXMA MP950 Photo Printer. If you are interested in this photo printer and want to get more details of it, keep on reading for more information.
The PictureMate Deluxe is the second such printer from Epson. As with the first, the printer itself is about the size of a lunch box and works with or without a computer. Read on to know the details of this photo printer.
Not being content to merely catch up to Epson though, HP has taken a large step forward with the new Z3100 and Z2100 photo printers. Both printers, available in 24" and 44" sizes, use the new Vivera pigment inks first seen in the B size HP PhotoSmart Pro B9180 printer.
HP Photosmart Pro B9180 A3 printer. This printer is clearly aimed at the professional and creative photographer. The printer is built like a Sherman tank and is going to withstand heavy duty professional use. Read on.
HP's latest All-In-One device, the $99 PSC 1510, and I got off on the wrong foot. I faithfully followed all instructions, yet found myself sitting on the floor for 20 minutes, trying to find a way to insert the two ink cartridges. I was about to give up when the device shifted its insides so that finally in they went.