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But the ink costs are yet to be seen. We mostly print on 8. And it uses larger ink tanks: Yes the P has 2 additional colors, green and orange, which expand the printable sRGB and Adobe RGB, especially in the green areas that many imaging output sources are unable to reproduce. This next-generation color extended-gamut ink set includes higher-density Blacks and delivers up to twice the print permanence than the previous generation. Plus, get versatile media handling with automatic switching between the high-capacity front paper cassette and the roll media feeder.

Canon does not have an equivalent 22 inch model. Their only option for 17 inch wide printer is the Pro 1. I want to start a photobooth business. The printer will produce prints from 2 x 6" photo strips to 6 x 8" images and in high-speed mode will create a 4 x 6" photo about 13 cents s per print in just 8. It can produce up to of these prints in an hour with the roll feed and the same media can be used for either glossy or matte finishes. During operation the DSA has both high-speed and high-quality modes, depending on your personal needs.

Also, it offers a watermark on the back of the photos and has USB 2. This connection works with a print driver to provide users with detailed information about current status and print jobs. My HP Designjet is dying. I would like to replace it with a 24" roll fed or sheet fed 2x3' max printer that prints high quality graphics. This would be for photographs, illustration and graphic design. It must be able to lay down precise flat colors as well as gradient blends and photographs with great detail.

A printer that would be good for a graphic designer and photographer. Any insight would be appreciated. It can handle both cut-sheet and roll media up to 24" wide and can produce large, panoramic prints up to " in length. Fiery eXpress is built on industry standards, supports all common file formats and is constantly updated. It includes more than 2, individually created printer linearizations and ICC profiles.

I am about to purchase a wide format printer for my art. I am currently stuck between the Epson P and the Epson T I originally had the P on my list but I want to print larger I would like at least a 36" capability, that is why I am considering the T Pretty much all of my artwork will be digital I usually work in Illustratior so that I have the freedom to print at any size.

I also create paper sculptures and would like to be able to make giclee prints of the original sculpture and sell those in various sizes. What I like about the T series printer is that it is more compact and offers higher resolution and does 36" wide prints. This is pretty much going to be a once in a lifetime purchase for me so I am wondering if I should step up to the 44" wide P, which comes standard with a print server and the capability to store jobs, something the T offers as an upgrade Can you give me your reccomendation?

It's high resolution of x gives it the ability to produce extreme line accuracy that are so important for these types of prints. The optional scanner for the T-series is specifically to scan and copy these types of prints.

It has a much wider color printable gamut and a greater bit depth for better detail in subtle color shifts. The print server and hard drive are useful for production high volume lab printing, so I am not sure if that would benefit you. I'm an enthusiast photographer and would like to print my own pictures, I will mainly be printing 4x6, 5x7, 8x10 and the occasional A3 size photos.

I'm currently looking at either the Canon Pro or the Epson P, I would like to factor in printing costs as well. Which printer would you recommend?

Have been reluctant to invest in a digital ink jet printer based upon my experience with the earliest models - and my continued interest in silver gelatin prints which can now be developed directly from the digital file.

But I now have developed a serious intersest in alternative photography primarily platinum prints and production of digital negatives to simplify and control final print quality. Can you recommend best printer options for production of digital negatives using Pictorico or similar inkjet media and the purest of black and white prints using silver gelatin as the standard?

Would prefer a large format table top printer. And, would you recommend QuadTone RIP or similar method to control quality output for the black and white prints and digital negatives?

Black and white printing presents unique challenges. Some of these are the ability to produce a neutral color without any color casting, the ability to maintain that neutral appearance under different light sources reduced metamerism , the ability to attain gray balance consistent color throughout the entire tonal scale ; the ability to achieve a very dark black high dmax without sacrificing shadow detail low dot gain , and longevity.

In turn, these are heavily dependent on the media, the profile and the custom black-and-white ink, as is the printer. The printers that have the multi gray cartridges light black and light light black, for example and both Photo Back and Matte black cartridges will yield the best quality black and white imagery with the least color casting.

The Epson SureColor-series printers that have the Photo and Matte Black inks and the multi grays include the proprietary Epson screening and color management technology designed specifically to produce professional-level black and white prints.

This unique screen technology takes advantage of the three-level black technology—along with Yellow, Light Cyan, and Light Magenta—to produce professional black and white prints from either color or grayscale files.

You get more control over tonal separation, and more tonal control overall, you are also guaranteed a linear response — completely neutral gray, if that is what you want. For the print media you will want a transparency film. There are 2 types: It is designed specifically for then Epson pigment printers, like the P and They just released acompstibility with the P There is still no compatibility version for the P Hello, im a new photographer. I will be doing Event Photography and Family photographyand woking with a small amount of models.

Im willing to buy two printers one for on site printing during event and another for high end prints. But im not sure where to start being that I dont have a huge budget. There is no doubt that high-end inkjet output quality has reached a level where many see little difference from silver halide.

Inkjet printers can take minutes to print, the prints frequently need to dry before they are touched, ink costs can be steep, and the printers are simply not designed to stand up to the rigors of high volume, on-location events printing.

The dye sublimation printers are the best option for these types of jobs. They work by "melting" off a layer of dye from a ribbon basically a roll of plastic onto the paper as it passes by a heater. Unlike inkjet or laser, dye-sub printers produce photos quickly and reliably that are dry to the touch and ready to handle right out of the printer.

Dye-sub photos have a predictable cost per print and come in common photo sizes including 4x6, 5x7, 6x8, 8x10, 8x Many dye-sub printer models will produce specialty sizes such as 2x6 and 2x8 for photo booths and 4x8 for greeting cards.

Dye-sub printers are easy to transport and a breeze to maintain. Their quick speed, reliability and predictable cost per print make dye-sub the printers of choice for location, event, passport, photo booth and retail portrait studios. Front loading makes reloading the printer with paper a breeze for you or your photo booth operators. While the compact size makes the printer easy to transport the L still has a large print capacity. The LCD panel on the front of the printer allows users to monitor the printer status and the remaining number of prints.

Add the WiFi dongle and print wirelessly from your phone, camera, computer or photo booth, no internet connection necessary. The WiFi dongle is easy to set up and enables wireless printing from your computer using the printer's windows driver or from your phone or phone camera using the HiTi Prinbiz App available for free for iPhone or Android. A WiFi dongle also offers the option of connecting a card reader allowing you to print from your camera's storage card. A real game changer, this wireless solution opens new possibilities for photo booths and event photography and has the potential of setting your business apart from your competition.

It takes as little as 8. This makes DNP's new flagship printer one of the fastest professional photo printers in the market. The DSA offers a watermark on the back and high gloss and crisp colors on the front of your photos. Multiple formats provides flexibility offering anything from a 2"x6" photobooth fun strip up to 6"x8" enlargements. The same media can be utilized for glossy or matte output based on your needs.

While not light at Keep in mind that in order to print true multi-image photo booth prints, you will need some sort of app or program that will lay them out for you. This is easily done in Photoshop, but doing it on location will require a more automated solution.

Included in the box are: The CP-D70DW is Mitsubishi's premium, high-speed printer for both on-site event photography, and photo booth integration. This full-featured, lightweight event printer features DPI, a heavier media stock, a multi-cut function, high resolution, and matte-finish print modes, and it's lightning quick! Printing a brilliant 4x6 in only 8. It features a dpi images and can output a 4. It incorporates newly developed image processing methods, making it possible to reproduce smooth edges and natural images.

High resolution prints are generated that are very clear and sharper with little or no color blurring. The printer is compatible with media Supports multiple print sizes: For event photographers using Darkroom Core or Darkroom Professional Software in a traditional event workflow, the speed and processing power keep the lines from getting too long.

For the larger professional prints in a printing environment like yours, the 17 inch wide printers froim Canon and Epson iswa logical choice. Both will give you museum archival quality professional printing. Any heat transfer media that is compatible with aqueous inks will print beautifully with the Epson SureColor P printer.

I currently use the Epson R, and it works just fine for my current needs. However, although I can print beautiful 13" x 19" prints, I would like to prints double that size, or somewhere very close to double. Could you recommend a printer for me that produces the same quality as the R, but on a larger canvas?

It has been updated with a newer print head design that expands the d-max. With the roll media adapter purchased separately you will b e able to print up to 17 x inches. Ths seems a lot more than the inks you are use to purchasing for the R If you want to go bigger, the next size up is the SureColor P This 24 inch printer has a lot of improvements over its previous model Pro including significantly better black density levels and possessing longer permanence ratings.

In addition, Epson has made technology advancements in imaging with a new UltraChrome HD pigment ink set for outstanding color and an improved Precision Core TFP print head that contains an ink repellant surface coating to help protect from head clogs. The Epson UltraChrome HD 8-Color pigment inks also promise a better resin encapsulation for higher scratch resistance and deeper black formulation by 1. The light light gray helps diffuse bronzing and to help prints become more continuous tone.

There have also been advances to the coating used on the print heads to make them easier to clean, along with ink encapsulation that has a lesser clogging rate than the previous generation. The tank size options are ml, ml and ml. I had a Canon Pixma Pro I had invested in a set of refillable cartridges and 2 sets of bottles of Lyson archival inks from Marrutt, then, a new printhead, after which the thing finally died.

I was pretty happy with the print quality and size and media that it would print on, and am looking to replace it. Both Canon and Epson have printers with ink tanks, but none seem geared to the art community. What's your best suggestion for where to go next? I've exchanged emails with a Canon sales rep, telling them exactly what I want. I was basically told: Don't hold your breath.

Using CIS also will void any warranty on the printer. And if not used very frequently as in multiple times per week , you will experience serious clogging issues.

You will have a hard time finding ICC profiles better off creating your own custom profiles. As part of the line of updates to their desktop printer line up, Canon replaced this printer with the Pixma Pro In a change from the original model, the Pro uses three blacks - black, gray, and light gray, for better black and white printing.

As for other options, on the Canon line you have the Pro 10 and the Pro 1. Designed primarily for photo enthusiasts, it uses the same Lucia inks as the higher-specified Pixma Pro 1, but with one grey tank instead of the Pro-1's three grey inks. Lucia inks are pigment, as oppose to the ChromaLife dye inks dye-based ink sets exhibit excellent color gamut, pigment inks excel in permanence.

The particulate nature of pigment inks ensures their archival superiority. A particle of pigment is less susceptible to destructive environmental elements than a dye molecule. With a capacity of approximately 35 ml, each ink tank in the Pro-1 holds 2. A total of 12 ink cartridges: Chroma optimizer reduces metamerism on coated papers and reduces the difference in ink droplet height to ensure a smooth ink layer, evenly reflected light, deep blacks, and saturated colors.

The Pro-1 provides plenty of advance warning when ink tanks are running low. You should be able to produce at least 20 A3 prints before a tank is depleted. It will also keep running until there isn't enough ink left to make a print of the specified size before requiring you to replace a tank.

This updated inkset incorporates new red and orange inks as well as a Gloss Optimizer to reduce metamerism. The complement of pigments comprises cyan, magenta, yellow, red, orange, photo black, and matte black ink in addition to the Gloss Optimizer. It is a shift towards warmer colors and away from a broader array of monochromatic inks. Major difference is droplet size is 1.

That is the job of the driver , the program you are using to print and some paper specific parameter file - an icc-profile - to put the right mix of inks onto the paper. Both the P and P come with a roll adapter that allows you to print up to 13 inches x inches. The Canons do not have this option. I am an Oil Painter. I go on photo shoots with my Nikon D3 camera that are organized for Western artists, and print images on my Canon Pro Mark 11 printer for my Realist paintings.

The difference of what I see on my monitor and the printed image is frustrating. The colors are garish and the detail is greatly lacking. I use my printed images for my references as I paint. I might even like to make smaller prints of my paintings for sale, although I do have large Giclees made at a printshop. I have made a list of some printers that have high ratings such as: Can you advise me on the best choice for my needs please? There are a number of calibration devices availabe.

To ensure glicee-quality printing with the best color accuracy is a 2-step process. First you need a printer capable of glicee quality prints. Images are generated from high resolution digital scans and printed with archival quality inks onto various substrates including canvas, fine art, and photo-base paper. The gliclee printing process provides better color accuracy than other means of reproduction. Gliclee prints are created typically using professional 8-Color to Color pigment ink-jet printers.

These modern technology printers are capable of producing incredibly detailed prints for both the fine art and photographic markets. These are printed on archival paper which, by definition, are acid-free, lignin-free, buffered with calcium carbonate, and have a pH between 7.

However, there are different brands that are under the fine art paper and you had better make sure that you have what meets your needs to the letter. Photo printers have been designed to work with some kinds of papers and inks only.

Therefore, if you want quality, you have to make sure that the papers that you use on your printer as well as the inks are within the parameters of the printer. The good news is that most likely, your printer manufacturer also makes printing paper and it is advisable that you but from them. When it comes to using the thick papers like the fine art photo paper, you want to be sure that you have everything right, you damage your printer.

Fine art printouts are supposed to last a long time and therefore you had better find out about the paper finish, that is the resin finish and the texture that will display the inks and colors at their best. The fine art photo paper will enhance the quality of your photos a lot. For once, it gives them a three-dimensional look that you cannot achieve with other papers in the market.

Whether you are printing your photos in black and white or in color, you have to agree that the 3-dimension enhancement gives the photos a unique look and makes them look alive. Unfortunately or fortunately, this can only be brought out by the best paper designated for just that. Giclee printing papers are more about art, more than any other papers.

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