Slower than its Epson cousins but also a little cheaper, the Charm is a good choice for a basic photo printer.
Some printers charge exorbitant prices for their replacement ink or toner. Here are seven printers worth avoiding--and four much cheaper alternatives.
The idea of accessing Web apps from your printer is intriguing, but the execution on this model shows that HP still has some work to do.
This low-cost color laser printer offers good features and expandability for the price, but the tradeoffs are slow print speeds and limited graphics capability.
High ink costs make this multifunction printer less economical than it should be, but at least it’s fast.
This multifunction printer's wide-format capability is nice, but not its slow performance and variable print quality.
A student or home user will like this multifunction printer’s speed, but not its ink costs and other quirks.
Speed and economy are this model's strengths; its color quality is acceptable for mainstream business use.
Offices will like this printer's speed, features, and low cost; the default color palette, however, is oversaturated.
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Whether through exorbitant ink prices or through flimsy construction, your printer may be robbing you of money or time. Here are five ways to tell whether you're being cheated.
This printer can deliver high-volume text printing but not graphics printing--except of very simple images.
This classic workhorse is built for speed more than for print quality; the cheap toner is a big plus.
Text speed is a big plus, but we expect better graphics quality from a printer this pricey.
Well equipped for both photography and light office use, this MFP is capable--but very costly.