Take one inkjet printer, try refilled and remanufactured cartridges on it, and what do you get? Mostly small hassles--and some big savings.
Inkjet vs. Laser Printer: Which Is Better for Your Work?
Everything needed for wide-format work is here (even cheap inks), helping to offset the dreary default print quality and flimsy-feeling trays.
Fax capabilities come cheaply in the MX420, but meager paper handling and costly black ink limit this model to low-volume use.
You needn't sacrifice performance for style: This MFP gives you full print/copy/scan/fax capabilities in a glossy package.
Designed for mobile-printing convenience, the Officejet 100 provides impressive print quality. It’s slow, however, and inks are expensive.
Small office users get perks aplenty with this unit: Speedy text printing, automatic duplexing, and budget-friendly inks.
Weighing price tag, print volume, photo production, and other factors will help you decide between inkjets and lasers, and between single-function and multifunction printers.
Wireless capabilities come at the low purchase price; but expensive inks, nagging page alignment issues, exorbitant ink costs, and cheap construction make this MFP one to avoid.
This is a big MFP with many small problems, including an overly complex control panel, minimal Mac support, and mediocre photo quality. Toner costs appear low.
A low price tag and good performance make this printer appealing, but its standard-size toner is pricey.
Best suited for small, low-volume offices, this multifunction printer offers versatile connectivity, but provides limited features and uses expensive toner.
High toner costs and slow performance make this low-priced model a dubious bargain, even with wireless and Web capabilities.
This workgroup-level printer imposes budget-breaking toner costs, making it unsuitable for high-volume use.