We installed six popular inkjet MFPs in three very different offices to see how they would perform in the real world.
Although the WorkForce 60 offers the speed, features, and cheap inks that a small office needs, it falls a bit short in print quality.
A simple design and low ink costs make the ESP C310 a better choice for basic home use than other MFPs in its price range.
If you're in the market for a printer, pay less attention to its raw speed and more attention to how much it'll cost you to run.
A subtle background pattern generated by color laser printers helps authorities track counterfeit money or other documents back to the printer--and to the person who pressed the Print button.
The included color scanning feature distinguishes this basic small-office monochrome laser, but its toner costs are higher than average.
Paper jams can be annoying and can cause a mess, but following these steps will help you out next time you're in a bind.
A sturdy, no-nonsense paper-pusher for a busy office, the B710dn prints quickly and has very affordable toner.
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.