Don't-Miss Printer Stories
Pluses on this home-oriented MFP include an LCD touchscreen, a dedicated photo tray, and cheap inks--but its pedestrian speed is not for the impatient.
Its ho-hum speed aside, this model is otherwise a small- or home-office winner, offering full duplex support, cheap inks, and superior photo quality.
This fast color inkjet MFP is feature-complete, cheap to operate, and supports legal-size paper throughout.
Whether you're seeking a reliable printer for a home office or a student's room, or you want to jazz up a desk with a well-designed workhorse, we have the printer for you.
No one printer maker stood out in our survey of readers about their experiences with printer reliability and their satisfaction with features.
The elevated camera and automated image processing should appeal to those who take a lot of product shots. The rest of the machine is pretty good, but toner is expensive.
Despite a few drawbacks, this affordable, feature-complete color laser multifunction printer is well-suited to small-office use.
Though this color laser multifunction printer's low sticker price may tempt small offices, the trade-offs are slow performance, limited features, and pricey toner.
If you take lots of images of small objects for advertising or design, the HP TopShot Laserjet Pro M275 just might make your life a little easier.
If a good-looking product is paramount to you, then the elegant Envy 110 MFP may be just what you seek--but this model is expensive.
It may be photo-oriented but this Photosmart is also efficient, with peppy performance, an automatic document feeder, and decent ink costs.
It's a printer trend for 2011: Models that can print directly onto a DVD or CD. Melissa Riofrio takes a look at two of them, the Brother MFC-J825DW and the Epson Artisan 837.
For the home user who wants nearly everything in an MFP, the Artisan 837 includes a touch control panel, fast photo speeds, and CD/DVD printing.