I do go on (and on) about the new “Ecotank” Epson printers, but they do represent a big up-front cost. Don’t worry, Epson hasn’t abandoned
We mentioned last week Epson’s new range of EcoTank economical printers. Most are business orientated, but two are for photo enthusiasts. And that’s where their
What does “Eco” mean? Often it’s short for “eco-friendly”. But sometimes it’s more about economy. I’m sure Epson is as ecologically aware as any other
A month ago I wrote a quite glowing review of the Canon Pixma G3600 inject printer (and scanner and copier). My focus was on its
You might not want to admit it, but the printer isn’t dead yet, and chances are when you do want to print, you’re either out of ink or just about to. But with a new range from Epson, that’s very unlikely to happen.
It seems like such a simple requirement, and such a simple suggestion, but a new printer from HP doesn’t just aim to be relatively inexpensive, it also aims to keep costs down by doing something we’ve all wanted a printer to do for ages.
Those of you who still use printers for small business and larger are probably used to that one line of monochrome text popping up on the screen, alerting you of a printer jam, but Samsung is going to provide more information this year with an Android tablet.
Most of us love taking photos on our smartphones, and with photographic social networking services like Instagram, VSCO, and Facebook, many of us are finding outlets to send our social creativity, but printing just doesn’t happen anymore, and Canon wants to change that.
They say that a paperless society is the future, but so many of us still need paper for our regular day to day. Because of this, we still need printers, and that means printer drivers and setups and headaches. But what if a printer used NFC: would this cut down on the headaches?