While choosing a home office printer, GOOD QUALITY, SPEED and BETTER COSTS are the two main factors that determine the selection criteria. The market offers great products that produce quality output at affordable prices. Printer manufacturers are responding to a huge consumer appetite for less expensive printers - both inkjet printers and laser printers. In order to buy a printer that meets the requirements, a little research is required.
Here are some pointers on buying a printer. Printer manufacturers are making up for profits on ink cartridges and printer paper. When buying a printer, the focus used to be on how fast a printer could print and what quality it could produce. Today's printer shoppers should be checking out the operating costs as well as the printer's capabilities and the purchase price.
When choosing a printer, the first thing is to determine the printer needs. Consider both the quality and the quantity of the documents to be printed. If the requirement is to print weekly list of investments and occasionally sending a letter, then only an inexpensive black inkjet printer is needed. To print out photographs, a higher-end color inkjet printer or a special photo printer is required. If a person is anticipating printing dozens or hundreds of pages a day, then a laser printer should be looked into.
Print quality is generally quoted in the printer specifications as the resolution, which is stated as dpi or dots-per-inch. The more dots per inch of paper the better is the quality of the printed output. For color prints, look for good contrast and vivid colors. Make sure that the colors don't bleed into each other and be sure to look for clear, clean lines where black lines meet the colored areas. While some printers do better on expensive photographic paper, others excel at printing on plain paper.
Most printer speeds are measured in ppm or pages per minute. There is usually a different speed listed for printing in...