Best buy printers laser

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  • If our budget pick is out of stock, the other models in the Brother HL-L23XX line will perform similarly, with small speed and feature differences. The HL-LDW is a particularly close relative.

September 16,

Printers are annoying. All of them. But if you want to keep your annoyance to a minimum, we recommend a laser printer: Not only do laser models print sharp text and crisp graphics, but they also run more reliably than inkjets and won’t clog if they sit unused for weeks between jobs. The best laser printer is the powerful, versatile HP Color LaserJet Pro Mdw. It’s easy to set up and simple to use, and it produces great-looking results, both in color and in black and white.

Global supply chain issues have made it more difficult to find some of our printer picks, and have caused the price of others to jump. As of this writing, our budget pick is out of stock, but all Brother Lseries models will get you similar print performance with slight speed or feature differences. The HL-LDW is a particularly close relative that seems to be more readily available at the moment. If you’re considering other printers in this series, just be aware that the letters after the number indicate key features: D for duplex printing and W for wireless. Some models drop one or the other, so be sure to check before buying.

Our pick

HP Color LaserJet Pro Mdw

HP Color LaserJet Pro Mdw

The best laser printer

The HP Mdw has an intuitive touchscreen interface, great apps, and a low cost of operation. It produces great results, too: crisp black text and vibrant color graphics. A fall software update locked out non-HP toner, so be prepared to have to pay full price when you need to replace the cartridges.

If you’re looking for a laser printer that can handle everything from book reports to corporate reports without driving you crazy in the process, the HP Color LaserJet Pro Mdw is the one to get. It stands out from the competition with an easy-to-use, smartphone-style touch interface and 21st-century mobile and PC software that makes daily use far less frustrating than on other printers we’ve tried. In our tests, it produced sharp black text, vibrant full-color graphics, and even photos good enough for a school report. It’s fast, topping out at around 17 pages per minute, and it can print on envelopes, labels, and other odd-size media thanks to a handy bypass slot.

Some people just need a cheap laser printer for occasional black-and-white print jobs. For them, we recommend the Brother HL-LDW. Setup is painless, and the machine is compatible with all major platforms, including Windows, macOS, Chrome OS, Linux, iOS, and Android. Its cost per page is a reasonable ¢, it sticks to Wi-Fi like glue, and its price generally hovers around $ Its print quality is merely adequate right out of the box, but you can improve that with a simple tweak to the toner density setting. Just be aware that the HL-LDW can’t scan or copy; if you need that functionality, look to our monochrome all-in-one pick.

If you like the sound of our budget pick but want the ability to scan and copy documents and photos too, the Brother MFC-LDW should fit the bill. At its core it’s a very similar printer—and it’s just as easy to set up—but it also has a flatbed scanner and a fast, single-pass duplexing automatic document feeder on top. Its print quality is slightly better out of the box, and you get the same operating costs, the same print speed, and the same connectivity options as you do with the HL-LDW. For home offices this model is a great do-it-all option—as long as you don’t need color.

For a small business with more serious productivity needs, the HP Color LaserJet Pro MFP Mfdw is a worthwhile upgrade over our other picks. It prints and scans more quickly and more reliably than inkjet alternatives, produces sharper results, and includes robust admin and security settings designed for situations that may involve sensitive data. All-in-one color lasers like the Mfdw cost more and are more expensive to operate than inkjet printers with comparable features, but they deliver high-quality color prints, copies, and scans at a quicker pace than cheaper models. They’re also sturdier and more reliable than inkjets.

Everything we recommend

Our pick

HP Color LaserJet Pro Mdw

HP Color LaserJet Pro Mdw

The best laser printer

The HP Mdw has an intuitive touchscreen interface, great apps, and a low cost of operation. It produces great results, too: crisp black text and vibrant color graphics. A fall software update locked out non-HP toner, so be prepared to have to pay full price when you need to replace the cartridges.

Why you should trust us

Wirecutter has covered printers for seven years, and I’ve written about them since My editors and I have kept an eye on feedback from comment threads, email, and Twitter to better understand our readers’ real-world needs. We’ve considered reviews from other editorial sources, including CNET, Computer Shopper, and PCMag. We’ve scanned thousands of customer reviews to pick out recurring issues with specific models. And we’ve lived with many printers as long-term test units, learning how they can fail and disappoint in the long run.

For this guide to laser printers, we’ve considered different printers and tested 19 of them since And for this particular update, we put in about 25 hours of research and testing, looking at 15 models and ultimately testing three.

Who should get this

We think laser printers are best for people who need to print a lot, such as small-business owners. They’re also great for people who don’t print often but want a machine that will work without complaint on the rare occasions when they do need to print.

To help you decide if a laser printer is right for you, take a look at this brief list of things laser printers tend to do better than inkjets:

  • Laser printers are less frustrating to maintain. Laser toner cartridges don’t have to be replaced as often as ink tanks, and they won’t clog—as inkjet print heads sometimes do—if you go weeks or months between print jobs.
  • They’re faster. If you have a home office or run a home business, you may be more conscious of printer speed than those who don’t. Our laser picks can pump out as many as 27 pages per minute; the fastest inkjets we’ve tested maxed out at 13 pages per minute.
  • They print sharper text and graphics. The best inkjets do a good job, but even a mediocre laser printer will do a better job delivering crisp results, especially when it comes to fine lines and small font sizes.
  • They may be more economical to run in the long term. Some inkjets have a lower cost per page than home laser printers, but they also waste more ink on cleaning. That waste isn’t reflected in the estimates manufacturers provide for how many pages you can get out of a tank. Laser printers don’t waste toner in the same way, and because they don’t gunk up like inkjets, they may last longer before needing to be replaced.
  • Toner doesn’t smear and run when it gets wet. If you need prints that can get wet without becoming unreadable, you need a laser printer.

But laser printers aren’t for everyone because they’re not great at everything. Here are a few reasons why you might want to stick to an inkjet:

  • Inkjets cost less to start with. A basic inkjet can cost as little as $40, but you’d be hard-pressed to find a laser at that price.
  • Their ink tanks are cheaper to replace. Toner cartridges may last longer, but replacing an entire set of them costs you several hundred dollars. Replacing smaller, less expensive ink tanks more often can be easier on your budget, even if it doesn’t really save you money in the long run.
  • They can print glossy photos. Laser printers can print a passable photo on plain paper—good enough for a business presentation or book report—but they can’t print on glossy or matte photo paper. If you want frame-worthy photos, an inkjet is your only choice.
  • They can print on other stuff besides paper. CDs, metal, and other unusual media are fair game, which makes inkjets much more versatile for crafty types.

How we picked

Laser printers come in a few distinct varieties. For this guide, we looked for the best options in each of these categories.

Color print-only

In the past, we considered color laser printers overkill for home use due to the high cost of color toner and the higher up-front cost of the machines themselves. However, prices have gradually dropped into a more acceptable range (between $ and $), and we think these printers now provide the best all-around value for people who want a trouble-free printing experience. They’re still expensive compared with inkjets and monochrome lasers—especially when it comes time to replenish toner—but the convenience and flexibility of a color laser machine can’t be overstated. Here’s what we looked for:

  • Ease of setup and use: First and foremost, a printer has to be reasonably easy to get up and running, and it shouldn’t drive you crazy when you actually need to print.
  • Reasonable up-front cost: In general, we think people shouldn’t pay more than $ for a color, print-only machine for use in the home. We researched more expensive models, but ultimately all such printers we tested for this guide fell under that price.
  • Low cost of operation: Although a low up-front price is attractive, it’s a low per-print price that’ll make the difference over the long haul. We looked for printers capable of cranking out a black-and-white page for 3¢ or less, using the most cost-effective toner. Color pages are always more expensive, but we tried to keep the cost under 15¢ per color page.
  • Automatic two-sided printing: Two-sided (duplex) printing not only reduces paper waste but also saves you money. We considered only those printers that are capable of duplex printing without human intervention, meaning models that can print on one side, suck the paper back in, and print on the other side.
  • Wi-Fi and mobile printing: We ruled out any printers that don’t offer Wi-Fi connectivity, since we think that’s how most people print at home these days. We also made sure that the printers we tested allow for printing via smartphones and tablets.
  • High print quality: Laser printers are known for cranking out sharp results, especially on text and simple graphics. Still, we tested each one to see how sharp and readable the text looked at tiny font sizes, how smooth and vibrant flowcharts and graphs came out, and whether photos were at least usable.
  • Speedy printing: Most modern printers are plenty fast enough for home use, but since faster is always better (as long as it doesn’t require a compromise in quality), we prioritized those models with higher print speeds.
  • Compact, high-quality design: Toner cartridges are big, so laser printers are bigger than comparable inkjet machines, but all else being equal, we preferred printers with a smaller footprint, lighter weight, and more solid-feeling materials.
  • Decent owner reviews: It’s rare to find a printer with great owner reviews; just getting to four stars out of five is a struggle. But we reviewed the feedback from the customers of major retailers like Amazon, Best Buy, and Office Depot for each machine we considered to confirm that there weren’t any recurring issues—paper jams, Wi-Fi problems, fused toner rollers, and the like—that would disqualify them.

Monochrome print-only

Because they’re fundamentally similar machines, for monochrome laser printers we applied most of the same criteria we used to find our color laser pick but reduced the price ceiling to $ because mono laser printers tend to be much less expensive. After researching the category, we considered machines such as the HP LaserJet Pro Mdw and HP LaserJet Pro Mdw. But based on owner reviews and professional reviews, plus a closer examination of specs and pricing, we decided they weren’t likely to challenge the Brother HL-LDW—our longstanding budget pick—as the best choice for people with occasional printing needs.

Monochrome multifunction

Although a print-only machine is sufficient for most people, plenty of others—particularly small- and home-business owners—also want a copier and scanner. For this category we used most of the same criteria as we laid out for color print-only machines but lowered the price ceiling to $, looked for excellent scan and copy quality, and ruled out any model without a duplexing automatic document feeder.

Color multifunction

Finally, we looked for a high-end color laser all-in-one for people with more serious small-office or home-office needs. Like the mono MFP, it needed to be fast and flexible, offer great print and scan quality, and have a not completely outrageous price (none of these machines are cheap, but we set the cap at $).

How we tested

Your first experience with a printer sets the tone for the relationship to come: If setup is a breeze, you’ll have a much more positive attitude toward the machine going forward. That’s why we paid especially close attention to the installation process, from physically unboxing the printer to wirelessly connecting each machine to a Windows PC, Mac, iPhone, and Android device. We considered setup a success when we were able to print a two-sided document from each platform over Wi-Fi, turn the machine off and back on, and do it again.

Because simply getting a job to print can be frustrating, we also tested other ways to interact wirelessly with these machines. Since Google Cloud Print is still important for Chromebook owners, we made sure each printer worked with that. (However, Chromebook owners should be aware that Google is killing Google Cloud Print at the end of and recommends transitioning to native CUPS printing.) We also checked out other mobile printing standards and proprietary systems, like Mopria and HP ePrint, where available.

You’d have to try hard to find a laser printer that doesn’t offer at least respectable print quality, but some still manage to stand out from the pack. To separate the great from the merely good, we printed several text-based reference documents that also included elements like columns, tables, or charts: instructions for the tax form (PDF), a star chart designed for lens sharpness testing, a document from the ISO (International Organization for Standardization) meant to mimic a typical office report, and a simple Word/PDF document with the same sentence repeated in descending font size from 72 points to 1 point. We printed a few high-resolution photos, too, because more data is always better, and seeing how each printer handles material that pushes against the limits of its capabilities can be instructive.

We also checked out each printer’s quality options, including toner-density sliders and any available print-resolution settings, to see what you can expect with toner-saving options and to learn if we could eke out better-looking text.

Experimenting with quality settings also helped us get familiar with the print menus. We spent time in the standard print box as well as in the more arcane Web-based control panels that most printers employ for more technical adjustments.

To test printing speed, we ran off four copies of the four-page ISO document in both duplex (two-sided) and simplex (one-sided) modes. We timed the whole process, from our hitting the print button to the last sheet coming out of the feeder, so it included any warm-up time required from a cold start. We also tried duplex printing at the highest quality setting for each printer. These tests gave us a feel not only for how fast a printer would be able to spit out a page book report, but also whether the differences between the models were substantial enough to make a difference in day-to-day life.

For the multifunction printers, we added speed tests for copying and scanning large documents, again considering both duplex and simplex speed and checking to see whether there was a difference between scanning color and monochrome content. We also tested the flatbed scan quality of each multifunction printer using a glossy test photo printed on our inkjet all-in-one pick, the HP OfficeJet Pro We scanned at all available resolutions and looked for notable qualitative differences in each machine’s output, in everything from sharpness to color rendition to contrast.

Finally, we stress-tested all of the paper-feeding parts of each printer, including not just the main paper tray but also the bypass tray and document feeder, if the printer had them. We (slightly) overstuffed them with paper to see if they’d jam, and we also fed them single sheets to see if they could pick each one up. We also fed the multifunction printers a crumpled piece of paper to see if their ADFs could handle the unexpected.

Our pick: HP Color LaserJet Pro Mdw

Close up of the HP Color LaserJet Pro Mdw laser printer.

Our pick

HP Color LaserJet Pro Mdw

HP Color LaserJet Pro Mdw

The best laser printer

The HP Mdw has an intuitive touchscreen interface, great apps, and a low cost of operation. It produces great results, too: crisp black text and vibrant color graphics. A fall software update locked out non-HP toner, so be prepared to have to pay full price when you need to replace the cartridges.

The HP Color LaserJet Pro Mdw is fast, powerful, flexible, and refreshingly easy to use. We love this printer’s responsive control panel, the modern design of HP’s PC and mobile software, and how easy the machine is to set up and get on Wi-Fi. Toner is affordable at just 3¢ per black-and-white page and 15¢ for each color page, and it comes in extra-large cartridges that should last most people a very long time before they need to be replaced. Print quality is excellent across the board, and all of the features you might expect from a high-end printer are here, including auto-duplexing, plenty of networking options, support for common mobile printing standards, and a bypass slot for odd-size media.

Setting up the Mdw is painless, despite a fairly cryptic installation guide that relies primarily on pictures instead of words. Even though HP includes a USB cable (a rarity these days), we think most people will use Wi-Fi, so that’s the way we chose to set up our machine. With the touchscreen display, connecting the Mdw to our Wi-Fi network was as easy as picking our router’s SSID out of a list and typing in the password. Unlike most other printers we tested, the Mdw also provides a full QWERTY keyboard, which made entering a complex Wi-Fi passphrase a lot less frustrating. Like the HP Color LaserJet Pro Mdw we used to recommend, the Mdw works with both 5 GHz and  GHz networks—also rare among printers.

close up of the Mdw’s top USB port.

You can use the Mdw’s top USB port to print photos, PDFs, and Word documents. It stays hidden behind a little flap when not in use. Photo: Rozette Rago

A close up of the touchscreen on our pick for best laser printer. There are three icons visible on the screen: USB, Supplies, and Apps.

The bright, colorful, smartphone-style touchscreen interface is easy to work with, though it isn’t as large as the one on our upgrade pick. Photo: Rozette Rago

The bright and high-resolution color touchscreen display makes navigating the printer’s many settings menus easy. All of the other printers we tested for this guide use old-school resistive touchscreens that aren’t nearly as accurate or easy to use as the capacitive touchscreens on most smartphones. This screen isn’t as big as the ones on larger all-in-one printers such as our upgrade pick, but it’s still a significant upgrade over the non-touch, black-and-white displays or low-res, monochrome, resistive touchscreens used in the other machines we tested.

Once the Mdw is connected to your network, you can grab the appropriate drivers and software for your Mac or Windows PC by heading to hp.com/laserjet and clicking Download. That gives you the HP Easy Start installer, which walks you through getting the printer connected, registered, and working with your computer. This process should take only a few minutes, and connecting via a smartphone or tablet is even quicker: You can download the HP Smart app (Android or iOS) and add the printer with just a couple of taps.

Operating costs for the Mdw are low. Black-and-white pages cost around 3¢ each, and color pages are a little over 15¢ each. Both of these estimates assume you’re using the extra-large X replacement toner cartridges; if you use the smaller A replacement cartridges, replenishing costs less up front, but you pay more per page. In addition, these estimates may not line up with the reality of how you print.1 If you print a lot of full-page color photos, you can expect to get fewer pages out of each toner cartridge, while text-based pages with a few color graphics could stretch the cartridges beyond their expected life and lower your cost per page. HP’s toner cartridges feature an integrated drum, so you don’t have to worry about buying a new one after a couple of years.2 And the Mdw defaults to duplex printing, which will save you on paper costs, as well.

Our pick for the best laser printer the HP Color LaserJet Pro Mdw with a package of printer paper, stapler and tape next to it.

The page main paper tray (which can accept everything up to legal size) is larger than many in its class, so you’ll have to fill it less often. A dedicated bypass slot for odd-size media means you also won’t have to take your regular paper out if you want to print on envelopes, labels, or card stock. The slot is motorized, so when you slide an envelope or label sheet into the slot, rollers grab it and suck it into the guts of the printer, where it sits until you send a print job.

Close up of the the Mdw's main tray and single sheet slot.

We couldn’t get the Mdw to jam, no matter how hard we tried. When we crammed the main paper tray with as many as 50 extra sheets, a warning popped up on the control panel saying the tray was overstuffed, and the machine refused to print. (In this situation, other printers would try, fail, and jam.) When we put exactly pages in, it printed normally; same with just a single sheet in the tray. If you ever do run into a jam, however, the printer’s back has a convenient access hatch for you to remove it.

In our tests, at default settings, text documents from the Mdw looked crisp, with dark black text that was readable down to 2 points. Results were also very good when we printed business-style graphics and household miscellany like comics, coloring book pages, and crosswords. We didn’t observe any jagged lines or banding in solid-color areas—two problems that often plague cheaper models. Although the Mdw can’t print on photo paper, we ran a few high-resolution test photos through the HP on plain paper and came away generally pleased with the results. The prints were a touch washed out, but we got accurate colors, lots of detail, and relatively low noise. These aren’t photos you’d want to hang on a wall, or even display on your fridge, but they’re more than adequate for the cover of a business presentation or a school paper.

HP claims the Mdw can print as fast as 22 pages per minute in black and white. In our testing, it maxed out around 17 pages per minute when printing a PDF consisting of mixed text and graphics. That’s an impressive result—on a par with what we got from the Canon Color ImageClass LBPCdw we tested it against, and certainly fast enough for most home and home-office purposes. Duplexing dropped the speed further, to 11 pages per minute. Again, that was roughly equal to the rate we saw from the closest competition.

Flaws but not dealbreakers

Compared with the other laser printers we tested for this update—and most models we’ve tested over the past few years—the HP Color LaserJet Pro Mdw had an unusually long first-print-out time. When printing via Wi-Fi, it took around 24 seconds from our pressing the print button to the first sheet coming out of the feeder. To put that in context, the Brother MFC-LDW spit out its first sheet in 12 seconds, the Canon Color ImageClass LBPCdw produced its first print in 11 seconds, and the ImageClass MFdw was even faster at 7 seconds. We don’t think 24 seconds will feel like too long for most people, but this model is still slower than the competition.

The Mdw comes with a skimpy set of “starter” toner cartridges good for black-and-white and color pages. High-capacity replacements (HP X) are rated for 3, monochrome and 2, color pages, but a full set will cost you around $, at least a hundred bucks more than the printer itself. This isn’t a problem limited to the Mdw—almost all home laser printers (including alternatives we considered and tested) come with corner-cutting starter cartridges—but it’s annoying nonetheless. Most buyers should be prepared to shell out for replacement toner within the first year or so, but the replacement point could come a lot sooner for people using their printer in a home office. Third-party toner is available for around half the price of the genuine HP toner, but we can’t guarantee it’ll work for you; explore that option at your own risk.3

Color laser printers are bigger and heavier than their monochrome counterparts because they use four toner cartridges rather than just one. The Color LaserJet Pro Mdw is no exception: It’s more than twice as heavy as our budget pick (the Brother HL-LDW) but still far smaller and lighter than a color all-in-one like our upgrade pick (the HP Color LaserJet Pro MFP Mfdw). It takes up significant space on a desk, but it doesn’t colonize a desk the way an all-in-one does. It probably won’t fit on a bookshelf, due to its inch depth.

In October , HP released a firmware update (version ) that prevents the printer from working with non-HP toner cartridges. If your printer was set to automatically update, this change happened in the background and may have broken compatibility with third-party toner. HP vaguely acknowledged the issue in a statement the next month, and has published a guide on how to turn off automatic updates. You may be able to revert to older firmware, but do so at your own risk. We make our calculations and recommendations based on buying replacement toner from the printer company, so while this doesn’t change our findings, it’s still annoying and upsetting for those who prefer to save money with cheaper toner. We’ll take this factor into account in further updates to this guide.

Budget pick: Brother HL-LDW

A close up of our budget pick for best laser printer, the Brother HL-LDW.

The Brother HL-LDW is a simple, affordable, and dependable monochrome laser printer. For people with basic needs—printing taxes, recipes, boarding passes, and so on—its automatic duplex capability, large sheet paper tray, reliable paper handling, speedy printing, and low per-page costs make it an excellent choice despite a few quirks.

With a machine this straightforward, physical setup is quick. You have only to remove the packing tape, insert the toner cartridge, adjust the paper-tray guides, and load some paper. Getting the printer on Wi-Fi is a little more complicated to do with this model than with some other printers because the HL-LDW employs a decidedly old-school user interface that consists of a one-line monochrome LED display and an array of rubber buttons. There’s no way to type in a Wi-Fi passkey on the machine itself, so you have to complete the process with the help of a PC. Even so, we were able to connect it to our network within a few minutes, and the printer reliably maintained a connection throughout testing—even several rooms away and a floor below our router. Some owners have reported issues with this printer’s predecessor, the HL-LDW, refusing to wake up from Deep Sleep mode, so we were happy to find that the new model didn’t give us any problems of the sort during our testing. You can operate the HL-LDW over USB if you prefer, but in that case you have to supply your own cable. If you want an Ethernet port for wired Internet, you can upgrade to the otherwise nearly identical HL-LDW.

A close up of the buttons on our budget pick for best laser printer. A small screen reads "Ready." Beneath that, there's a round power button, a back button, an OK button, up and down buttons, and a green go button.

The HL-LDW works with Windows PCs, Macs, and even Linux systems. It’s also compatible with all major mobile printing standards, including Google Cloud Print, which means it’s a solid pick for Chromebook owners. However, you may have problems getting the printer to complete Cloud Print registration; we certainly did. For us, the solution was to access the printer’s Web control panel, navigate to the Networking tab, and disable IPv6. With that done, the printer was able to get on Cloud Print right away and worked flawlessly for the remainder of our testing. It’s a mystery why Brother ships the HL-LDW with this setting enabled, considering that it’s a known fact that Cloud Print doesn’t work with IPv6. At least it’s an easy fix.

You don’t really need to install any extra software for the HL-LDW because it has native Windows and Mac drivers. It also works automatically with AirPrint on iOS, and you can add it with the Brother Print Service on Android. Brother’s iPrint&Scan app is available for all four platforms. It’s perfectly functional, if not as well-designed as HP’s software. Unfortunately, in our testing, printing from iPrint&Scan resulted in horrendous quality, regardless of the quality setting we selected. We reached out to Brother for comment, but the company wasn’t able to provide any explanation for the print-quality discrepancy. In general, we recommend that you avoid the app and print through your operating system’s native print dialog, which works just great.

Right out of the box, the HL-LDW produced good-looking text in our tests. Tax forms and other documents with tiny fonts (all the way down to 2 points) were perfectly readable, and larger headers came out with crisp edges and dark centers. All in all, this printer should be more than adequate for printing text-heavy documents. Test graphics and photos, on the other hand, were merely mediocre at default settings, as some light banding was visible in solid-color areas, and graphics appeared a little grainy. The output is good enough for personal use or internal business documents, and you can improve it with adjustments to toner density and resolution settings (at the expense of toner longevity) if you need to hand out documents to clients.

Our budget pick for best laser printer with its paper tray extended.

Brother claims the HL-LDW can print at up to 32 pages per minute, 5 pages per minute faster than the machine it replaces. It wasn’t quite that fast for us, but it still seemed speedy enough for just about any home or home-office use we could imagine. We clocked it at 25 pages per minute while printing single-sided PDFs and 12 pages per minute while using duplexing—faster than our color top pick, the HP Mdw, in both cases. Test print jobs reliably started up within a couple of seconds, too, so you won’t be left waiting long in any case.

As with its now-discontinued predecessor (our top pick for the past two years), one of the best things about the HL-LDW is its low cost of ownership. It shouldn’t cost you much more than $ for the printer itself, and we’ve seen it on sale for far less than that. Operating costs are low, too: Even accounting for drum wear, each print will run you about ¢, which is right in line with the per-page cost of other models we recommend. And the optional 3,page high-yield cartridges mean you won’t need to replace your toner too often. (However, like most other laser printers, the HL-LDW comes with a puny starter cartridge good for just pages.)

This printer is extremely small and light. At just pounds, it’s more than 10 pounds lighter than our next-smallest pick, and its footprint is significantly smaller as well. It’s especially short at inches tall, which should help you fit it on a bookshelf. But it’ll just as easily find a space on your desk or anywhere else you might want to shove it.

However, don’t expect great build quality from a cheap printer like the HL-LDW. Our test unit came in a very banged-up box (thanks, FedEx) that released a confetti of shattered styrofoam when we opened it. After getting the printer up and running, we immediately noticed that duplex printing wasn’t working; every time we printed a two-sided document, it jammed in exactly the same place. We hopped on the phone, and a Brother customer support agent quickly diagnosed the problem: a plastic guide in the paper path that had gotten knocked out of place in transit. Popping the piece back in where it was supposed to go was simple enough, but it speaks to the HL-LDW’s flimsiness (and shoddy packaging) that the problem happened in the first place.

Also great: Brother MFC-LDW

A close up of the Borther MFC-LDW.

If you work from home, run a home business, or simply want the flexibility of a laser printer that can also scan and copy, we recommend the Brother MFC-LDW. This powerful machine marries the basic utility and reliability of our Brother HL-LDW budget pick with the versatility of a flatbed scanner and a single-pass duplexing automatic document feeder. It’s dependable, quick, cost-effective, and reasonably compact, and it can handle everything except color print jobs. (Yes, including faxing.)

The MFC-LDW is even simpler to set up than its little sibling because you can connect it to Wi-Fi using the color touchscreen control panel. The interface is easy to navigate, if not quite as user-friendly as the one on our top pick, the HP Mdw. It comes with a number of handy built-in apps, including Dropbox and Google Drive, so you can walk up and print directly from your cloud accounts. It also has a scan-to-email app that’s refreshingly simple to configure; the app timed out on us a few times when we were trying to scan very large jobs, but otherwise it worked quickly.

A close up of the touchscreen on the LDW laser printer. Icons for fax, copy, and scan are visible on the screen.

The MFC-LDW’s color touchscreen is simple to operate and much less frustrating than what you get on some competing models. Photo: Rozette Rago

The LDW with its main paper tray extended.

The sheet paper tray has adjustable guides for envelopes and other different media. Photo: Rozette Rago

In our tests, we found the default print quality from the MFC-LDW to be good enough for home and internal business use—a small step ahead of the results from our budget pick, the Brother HL-LDW, with sharper text at small font sizes and marginally better graphics performance. For professional-looking brochures or presentations, you’d probably want to use a printer like our upgrade pick, the HP Color LaserJet Pro MFP Mfdw, or punt the job to a pro print shop instead.

Scans from the automatic document feeder looked just fine in our tests, though they could come out a bit crooked if you don’t micromanage the paper guides on the ADF tray (a fault shared by many all-in-ones). Flatbed scans, which sidestep this issue, had excellent sharpness in our tests due to the 1, dpi maximum resolution (double what some competing machines offer). You can scan to email, a network computer or drive, an FTP server, or cloud apps like Dropbox and Google Drive. Unfortunately, this printer lacks a USB port, so you can’t save your scans directly to a thumb drive.

The flatbed scanner on the LDW laser printer.

Thanks to its single-pass duplexing automatic document feeder, scanning is really quick even with two-sided documents—24 pages per minute in black and white and 8 pages per minute in color. The Canon ImageClass MFdw we tested in was just as fast with single-sided documents but 66 percent slower at duplexing because it took two passes to scan a two-sided sheet. (The newer Canon ImageClass MFdw we tested in , which also does two-pass duplexing, had strangely slow scanning performance over Wi-Fi at just 2 pages per minute single- or double-sided.)

The MFC-LDW shares a couple of annoying but easily fixable faults with its print-only stablemate. As with the HL-LDW, print quality degrades on this machine when you initiate jobs from Brother’s iPrint&Scan app, so you should use your operating system’s native print dialog instead. Google Cloud Print doesn’t work from the get-go—or didn’t for us, anyway—but you can fix that by disabling IPv6 in the Web control panel’s networking options.

This machine feels pretty flimsy, but the upside is that it’s light and compact for its class, which makes it easier to fit into your space. When you first set it up, just be sure to check for any plastic pieces that might have jumped out of place, and run a few print and scan jobs to make sure everything is working properly. If it’s not, give Brother’s customer support a call before returning the machine; the fix might be really simple.

Upgrade pick: HP Color LaserJet Pro MFP Mfdw

Our upgrade pick for best all-in-one printer, the HP LaserJet Pro Mfdw.

If you need (or just want) a more serious printer than our other picks, the HP Color LaserJet Pro MFP Mfdw is expensive, but it’s one of the most affordable color laser printers that offer all the same productivity features as our favorite inkjet model. It’s fast and reliable, and whether you’re printing in color or black and white, the Mfdw produces beautiful documents. In our testing, it cranked out a single-sided Word document at around pages per minute, slowing only to ppm with duplex documents. Single-sided scan jobs flew by at ppm, more than 6 ppm faster than on any other printer we tested, while duplex jobs emerged at a rate of ppm per sheet (which works out to ppm per page).

The Mfdw also produced sharp text at small font sizes, better than any inkjet we tried. If you’re printing a lot of legal documents, this is important. Graphics were crisper—if a touch less saturated—than what we got out of a printer like the HP OfficeJet Pro The Mfdw spools up faster than most inkjets, too, and its recommended duty cycle of 4, pages per month—nearly triple the OfficeJet Pro ’s 1, pages—should be plenty for even the busiest home office and could satisfy many small businesses with multiple employees.

It has other features that businesses will appreciate, too, such as duplex printing and a fold-out bypass paper tray for one-off print jobs on different paper sizes. Although the slide-off scanner glass is large enough only for letter paper, the automatic document feeder can handle legal-size documents. Thanks to its USB port, this machine is capable of printing JPEGs, PDFs, and Word files, and it can also save scans as PDFs, JPEGs, or TIFF files.

The Mfdw is more secure than other printers we tested, inkjet and laser alike. It features secure boot, firmware integrity, and runtime code integrity to ensure that the printer is drastically less likely to be hijacked by bad actors. (It sounds absurd, but such hacks have happened.) It also allows for PIN-encrypted print jobs, so you can make sure no one else is intercepting your documents. Role-based access control for multiuser environments allows you to choose who can access which printer features. If your work involves sensitive material, these are legitimately helpful additions—and features you can’t get from other manufacturers.

HP’s one-year warranty for the Mfdw is shorter than what some rivals offer—Canon in particular provides three years of coverage on its machines—but it may actually be better than competing policies. That’s because it provides on-site service within one business day, while other warranties require you to ship your printer to a service center, sometimes at your own cost.

Like our top pick, the Mfdw requires official HP toner cartridges.

The competition

Color print-only printers

We tested the Brother HL-LCDW and found that it came up short against our top pick due to its lack of single-pass duplex printing, a bypass printing slot for odd-size media, and a USB port for printing from a thumb drive. Print quality was mediocre overall, and colors had a distinctly greenish hue.

We also tested the Canon Color ImageClass LBPCdw but came away disappointed with its user interface, its apps, and its occasionally slow printing. It’s a good machine—its prints are actually a little nicer than the HP Mdw’s straight out of the box—but the HP is simply much more pleasant to use.

The HP Color LaserJet Pro Mdw is the big sibling to our main pick, the Mdw, with marginally faster printing, more paper-handling options, and a slightly lower cost per page. But it usually costs a lot more up front, as well. If you can find the Mdw on sale, go for it, but at normal prices we think the Mdw strikes a better balance between price and performance for most people.

The Xerox Phaser /DNI is a powerful color laser machine, and both owner and editorial reviews report very good print quality. However, they also mention networking issues with some routers, along with parts failures.

Monochrome print-only printers

The Brother HL-LDW isn’t that much cheaper than our budget pick, the Brother HL-LDW, but it’s much slower and has only 25 percent as much memory, so it may struggle with larger print jobs.

The Canon ImageClass LBPdw is cheap and small, and it offers automatic duplexing and Wi-Fi connectivity. But the cost per page is too high, and it doesn’t support AirPrint or Google Cloud Print, which is a problem if you own a Chromebook or want to print from a mobile device.

The affordable HP LaserJet Pro Mdw can print really fast and has positive owner reviews. Unfortunately, its cost per page is relatively high, and we saw multiple reports of iffy graphics and photo quality.

The HP LaserJet Pro Mdw has a low cost per page and a reasonable asking price, but owner reviews are poor, complaining of difficult setup, unreliable Internet connections, and breakdowns.

Monochrome multifunction and all-in-one models

The Brother HL-LDW and HL-LDW are essentially the same machine as our budget pick, the Brother HL-LDW, but with a flatbed scanner bolted to the top, plus or minus some extra software features. We like these models, but over time reader feedback has led us to favor multifunction printers with automatic document feeders. If you don’t need to scan multi-page documents very often, they’re still worth a look.

HP’s LaserJet MFP Mdw and LaserJet MFP Mdwe are the same model with the same specs. The “e” version sells for $50 less because it’s part of HP+, which requires you to create an account, keep your printer connected to the internet, and use only first-party toner cartridges, while offering an extended warranty and a six-month trial of HP’s printing subscription program. We didn’t test either because they have flatbed scanners rather than automatic document feeders.

The Brother DCP-LDW is a good bargain option if you don’t need some of the features that our monochrome multifunction pick offers. Specifically, this model lacks duplex copy and scan, fax capability, and a touchscreen interface.

Although the Brother MFC-LDW is similar to the MFC-LDW model we like, it lacks that machine’s touchscreen interface and auto-duplex scanning and copying. It also has just 25 percent as much onboard memory (which means it might balk at large print jobs) and runs a little slower.

Similarly, the Brother MFC-LDW and MFC-LDW—both available exclusively at Walmart—resemble the MFC-LDW but with downgraded specs. The former has a button-driven, non-touch interface and slower print speeds, while the latter generally performs much like our pick but has half the memory and can’t do single-pass duplexing. If the extras the LDW offers don’t matter to you, these junior siblings are a cheaper way to get similar print and scan quality.

We tested the Canon ImageClass MFdw and found that although it printed quickly and produced good-looking results, it was much less enjoyable to use than our mono MFP pick, the Brother MFC-LDW, with a frustrating touchscreen interface, annoying software, and ludicrously slow scanning over Wi-Fi.

The Canon ImageClass MFdw and MFdw are very similar to the MFdw we tested, but both have a smaller ADF capacity and neither offers duplex scanning and copying. The MFdw also lacks fax capability.

The HP LaserJet Pro MFP Mfdw has an attractive cost per page and a nice touchscreen interface, but owner reviews are deeply mediocre.

Color all-in-one models

We tested the Brother MFC-LCDW but found that it couldn’t keep up with our laser AIO pick in usability or raw performance. Its resistive touchscreen wasn’t as responsive as the HP Mfdw’s capacitive panel, and the Brother iPrint&Scan software froze repeatedly on our MacBook during multi-page scan jobs. In addition, since its duplex printing isn’t single-pass, it took nearly twice as long to print two-sided documents as the HP.

The older Brother MFCCDW looks to be a good deal with its all-mode duplexing, affordable toner, and relatively low up-front cost, but it’s slower than our color AIO pick and has had a rash of one-star owner reviews complaining about fused toner rollers and Wi-Fi connectivity problems.

On paper, the Canon Color ImageClass MFCdw and MFCdw compete well with our color laser all-in-one pick. Unfortunately, although they produced excellent speed and output in our tests, we found them much more difficult to work with than the HP Mfdw due to their clunky UI, resistive touchscreen, and outdated PC and Mac software. We also had issues getting the printers to accept a properly formatted USB thumb drive, which seems like a thing that shouldn’t be hard to get right.

About your guide

Ben Keough
Sours: https://www.nytimes.com/wirecutter/reviews/best-laser-printer/

Laser Printer

Buy Latest Laser Printers Online at Best Price


Laser printers are extensively used in offices, schools, shops, and many more places to print text and images. They use advanced technology and methodology to print quick copies of any document. You can use them for various printing applications right from printing company folders to personal documents, posters, photos, cards, resumes, brochures, etc. As compared to others, laser printers provide fast and better quality prints. There are various kinds of laser printers available online like:


Mono Laser Printers: They are also known as Monochrome Laser Printers. These printers print text and images by using a laser beam. They use only black toner cartridge. They cannot print colored documents.


Color Laser Printers: To overcome the disadvantage of monochrome laser printers, color laser printers are introduced. They can print colored documents. These printers use four cartridges such as cyan, magenta, black and yellow.


Wireless Laser Printers: The days of connecting your printer to computers and laptops are gone. Wireless laser printers allow you to work without getting troubled. They are multifunctional and use advanced technology to print.


Features of Laser Printers


A laser printer has various features that make work easier. If you are planning to purchase one, you must look at its features:


Speed: The speed of a laser printer depends on the pages it prints in one minute (ppm). The printing speed can vary according to its model and manufacturing. Generally, it offers a speed from 17 ppm to 24 ppm.


Media Support: Including papers of different sizes and thicknesses, a laser printer supports many media types. It can have up to five plates that can hold different types of papers.


Cost: Laser Printers come in the various price ranges. According to the brand and features, they vary in cost. However, they all provide fast and quality services.


Memory: All laser printers come up with a certain memory installed. However, you can upgrade their memories by adding memory modules. Some printers also have built-in hard drives.


Brands of Laser Printers Online at Moglix


If you need a long-lasting laser printer, buy it from the best brands available online. It offers a wide range of reputed and trustworthy brands. Check the list below:


Canon: Canon provides a variety of laser printers online with advanced security features. It fulfills personalized usability and increases workflow. Buy multi-function cannon printers online from Moglix at an affordable price.


HP: HP printers are very popular in homes and small offices. They can easily print vibrant color images and text. You can also use these printers from your mobile phones or tablets.


Panasonic: Buy Panasonic laser printers online. It offers the best printers in the best range of prices. Make your office smart with a wide range of Panasonic printers.


Samsung: A very popular and well-known brand that provides a variety of products. Samsung printers combine the power of durability, reliability, security with professional performance. Buy the best Samsung printers from Moglix.


Why Buy Laser Printers from Moglix


If you are planning to buy a laserjet printer online, browse through our website. Moglix is the best online platform to buy various industrial products. Get a variety of laser printers here of the best brands at the best price. Make your shopping experience unforgettable with Moglix.

Sours: https://www.moglix.com
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The 5 Best Laser Printers - Fall Reviews

The best laser printer in the budget category that we've tested is the Brother HL-LDW. It's an all-in-one monochrome model with a high-resolution flatbed scanner, and the scanner lid's hinges can raise a bit to scan thicker items. The build quality is excellent, as it's solid-feeling plastic, and its design lets you easily access paper jams and the toner cartridge.

It yields a large number of pages, so you shouldn't need to replace the cartridge often; this helps keep the cost-per-print incredibly low. While the warm-up time to print out the first page is a bit long, the rest of the pages come out remarkably quickly. There are a few connectivity options, like Wi-Fi and Wi-Fi Direct, and it has support for Apple AirPrint and Mopria Print Service. There's also a mobile app to print, scan, copy, and check ink levels.

Unfortunately, it doesn't have an automatic document feeder, so scanning long, multi-page documents can take a while since you need to place each sheet on the flatbed scanner yourself. Also, the drum unit is separate from the toner cartridge, so you need to replace it separately, which adds a cost in the long term. However, this results in a lower toner cartridge price, which some people may prefer. All in all, this is an excellent printer for black and white printing, especially if you're on a budget.

See our review

Sours: https://www.rtings.com/printer/reviews/best/by-type/laser

Best laser printers of

Why should you pick one of the best laser printers over an inkjet? Inkjets might be better at printing photos and generally cheaper upfront, but top laser printers are much better for printing large volumes of documents quickly and quietly, which makes them a favorite for home office use.

The best laser printers also won’t demand a new ink cartridge every hundred or so pages; in fact they don’t use ink at all. They rely on toner cartridges that are capable of printing thousands of pages before they need replacing. In other words, laser printers are usually considerably cheaper to run.

And where inkjet nozzles can become blocked or dry up when you leave them for long periods, laser printers don’t care how often you use them. They need less attention in general and they’re always ready to leap into action, which brings us to the other key advantage, speed.

Perhaps best of all, laser printers are more affordable and flexible than ever before. This means they make great home printers as well as being used in offices. The best laser printers come in every shape and size, and we've listed our top recommendations so that you can find the right laser printer for your home or office.

Best laser printers: How did we choose?

Best laser printers: How did we choose?

Of course, there is quite a range of laser printers now on offer for consumers to choose from. When compiling this review, this meant we had to narrow down the devices by taking into account speed, longevity, print quality - and cost. Another important consideration was what the printer might eventually be used for. Will the printer be used at home or based in the office? Will it primarily be used to print the odd document or image for your child’s schoolwork, for example, or will it have to manage a more intensive workload? These were all important factors that we considered in order to provide a review that covered a broad spectrum of printers and use-cases.

Best laser printers: How did we test them?

Best laser printers: How did we test them?

Each laser printer we source for testing is measured on our test bench and the results are critically compared with every other model we have reviewed. Rather than relying on the manufacturer’s quoted figures, we time the first page out and print speeds in single sheet and duplex mode using a standard ten-page document and a stopwatch app.

To compare print quality, we print out the same set of test documents on every machine. These twelve test pages include text of varying font sizes and colors, mixed image and text pages, a set of photos and a series of test patterns designed to assess sharpness, color fidelity, contrast and grey scale. 

We also calculate running costs, compare functionality and consider each product’s versatility, design and build quality. The overall score reflects all of these parameters and overall value for money.

1. Xerox VersaLink BDN: Best for heavy print loads

1. Xerox VersaLink BDN

Turbo-charged printer for heavy print loads

Specifications

Category: mono laser printer

Print speed: 55ppm

Paper sizes: up to A4

Paper capacity:

Weight: kg

Reasons to buy

+Record breaking speed  +High paper capacity 

Reasons to avoid

-Expensive-Wi-Fi is extra

With a print speed of 55 pages per minute and room for a whole ream of paper on board, the Xerox VersaLink BDN can keep a large work group printing continuously - more than justifying its place among the best laser printers around. The initial cost for a monochrome print-only device might seem high, but this premium machine is actually very economical to run and its consistent print quality justifies the price tag. The intuitive five-inch touchscreen interface will further cut down your operating time.

2. Brother HL-LDN: Best for busy SMBs

2. Brother HL-LDN

Compact unit for the very busy SMB

Specifications

Category: mono laser printer

Print speed: 40ppm

Paper sizes: up to A4

Paper capacity:

Weight: kg

Reasons to buy

+High print speed +Compact unit

Reasons to avoid

-No inbuilt Wi-Fi -Tiny display

This little grey box can really churn out the pages and despite the size, it will hold a lot of paper too. This makes the Brother HL-LDN ideal for the small office with a high demand for black and white documents. The quality is consistent and the per page print cost is attractive. It’s light on features with no Wi-Fi or a front USB port, but what it does, it does very well.

3. Kyocera Ecosys Pcdn: Best security features

3. Kyocera Ecosys Pcdn

Heavy duty printer for heavy workloads

Specifications

Category: colour laser printer

Print speed: 30ppm

Paper sizes: up to A4

Paper capacity:

Weight: kg

Reasons to buy

+Paper capacity +Rapid print speed

Reasons to avoid

-Tiny display panel-No inbuilt wi-fi

Kyocera’s hefty print-only device feels well built and it has enough capacity for sheets of paper and large toner cartridges, which makes it suitable for a big workgroup or a busy home office. The Kyocera Ecosys Pcdn prints quickly in duplex mode and runs very quietly too. The display and buttons are rather small, but it is well armed with security features to prevent private documents going astray. 

4. Xerox B Best touchscreen

Sours: https://www.techradar.com/news/best-laser-printer

Laser best buy printers

Printers

Buy High-Speed Printers Online at Moglix


Printers form a vital part of an office or home as computers in today’s work environment. The printers that Moglix has as a part of its online collection will enable you to print important documents as well as photographs at an excellent speed. We have procured these printers keeping in mind the needs of our customer base which include professionals, home-based users as well as owners of cybercafes.


The printer price across all models has been devised keeping in mind the spending power of buyers from all walks of life. Therefore, you can acquire the model which serves your needs perfectly without having to spend beyond your means. We also deal in color laser printers, office printers, etc. To help buyers maintain a steady flow in their day to day work, Moglix presents a range of all-in-one printers sourced from leading brands such as HP, Canon, Brother, Samsung, Xerox, Ricoh, Epson, Konica Minolta, Kyocera and many more. To find the best printer for homes and offices check out our collection.


Choose your printer from the list of different types of printers and their uses.

Buy Different Types of Printers Online


Multifunctional All In One Printers

The 3-in-1 printer which we are offering as a part of this collection can be used for copying, scanning, and printing. They are suitable for color and monochrome scanning and come with an ink-saving mode feature. These all-in-one printers can print, scan and fax with a high level of quality and resolution. If you need it, then a multifunctional printer would be ideal for you. Using improved functionality, these printers are highly cost-effective since you don’t have to acquire machines for different functions.


The wireless All-in-one printers which form a part of the collection are highly versatile and have quicker copy time as compared to other models available in the market. They can be utilized for printing different types of papers like an envelope, plain, label, heavy and transparent.


These multi-functional printers are ideal for use in homes and offices. To opt for the best all in one printer for home use check the new range which we have on offer.


Efficient Inkjet Printers

The inkjet printers are the computer peripheral that produces a hard copy by spraying ink onto the paper. A normal inkjet can produce a copy with a resolution of at least dots per inch (dpi). Some of the distinctive features of inkjet printers are mentioned below:


  • --> Inkjet printers offer finer, smoother details as compared to colour printers because of their high resolution.

  • --> They come with auto power on feature and can be used for printing, copying, and scanning

  • --> They do not require any warm-up time and incur low costs for printing each page.

  • --> These printers use quick-drying, water-based inks and have a print head with many small nozzles that spray ink into the paper surface.

  • --> They use a combination of colors (cyan, magenta, yellow and black) which enables the user to print images with the same quality as that of a photo development lab.

Get the Best Laser Printers Online

A laser printer is a type of personal computer printer which utilizes a non-impact, photocopier technology. To meet up the needs of users, we have sourced the newest models of All in one laserjet printer online in this category. They have a quicker copying time as compared to other models also. They can handle a monthly print volume of to pages.


The laser printers available online as a part of this range come with a duty cycle of pages. Experience optimum quality of printing using the laser printers offered by Moglix. The unique features of laser printers are mentioned below:-


  • --> The speed of these multifunction laser printers is measured in pages per minute, i.e. the number of pages which it can print in one minute. The costlier the printer, the higher will be its PPM.

  • --> All laser printers come with a specific amount of memory installed in them. But this memory can be upgraded through the addition of certain memory modules.

  • --> The duplexing printing technology used by these printers makes them suitable for printing booklets.

  • --> Resolution of laser printers is measured in dots per inch. The greater the number, the better will be the graphics quality.

Printing More Efficiently with a Wi-Fi Printer

Wireless networks are widely used in homes and businesses. They minimize the dangers of potential tripping and electrical fires which often take place in areas where too many cables are used. They are highly mobile also. At Moglix, we offer Wi-Fi printers from superlative brands. These wireless printers operate using the monochrome laser printing method and offer high-quality prints using Image Refinement Technology. Some of these models are equipped with a 5-line BW touchscreen LCD. Experience a smooth printing experience using the newest models of Wi-Fi printers.


Printer Scanner Copier

Want to acquire multi-functional printers that can be used for scanning as well? At Moglix, we are offering printer scanner copiers from some of the most eminent brands in the market. These printers have a compact design and offer an ultra-high yield of blank ink which can be used for printing numerous pages. The presence of the automatic document feeder and wireless networking capability makes them highly trustworthy equipment for users.


Top Brand Printers Available at Moglix


Latest Range of Brother Printers Online

Brother International (India) Pvt. Ltd has traditionally been one of the most trusted names among printer manufacturing companies in the world. At this portal, we offer the latest collection of Brother printers within a wide price range to suit the needs of buyers. We are offering both monochromes as well as multi-chrome scanners as a part of our collection. The range of Brother inkjet printers which we have on offer as a part of this range offer high-quality colored photo printing. They can be easily set up for wireless networking with other devices also.


DO Important Tasks with Canon Printers Online

Are you looking for Canon printers within an affordable range? Moglix, one of the leading online B2B dealers of office equipment is offering the best deals on Canon printing machines online. The printers that we have as a part of our collection include models that operate using monochrome laser technology. They can scan both colored as well as monochrome pages and have an enlargement reduction of %.


The all in one printer models from Canon which we have on offer require minimal level of maintenance. They have a paper output of up to sheets and operate using the monochrome laser beam printing method. They can be used for printing different types of papers such as plain, envelope, transparent and more. Our Canon printer range also includes inkjet printers, laser printers and portable printers. Come, acquire the best deals on Canon printers at competitive prices offered by Moglix.


HP Printers for Personal and Home Use

HP laser printers are highly valued for usage in homes, commercial establishments as well as big offices. To meet up with the diverse needs of users, we have sourced the newest models of HP All-in-one laser printers. The models which we offer as a part of the HP printers collection come with a sleek design. The Scroll Scan of HP laser printers enables users to perform scanning using different types of papers.


They can ensure optimal quality of colored printing at minimal costs and can be easily connected with a smartphone or tablet directly to ensure smooth printing without a network. Our range of HP printers online also includes 3 in 1 printer, printer scanner machine and more. To acquire details on the best Hewlett-Packard printer scanners for a home check out our collection.


Complete your Office Setup with Epson Printers

Epson printers are rated highly by people from all walks of life for their exciting features. To fulfill the diverse needs of users, we have come up with the newest range of Epson printers. The Epson all in one printer we have offered the satisfactory quality of performance with duplex printing at an affordable price. They offer water and smudge-resistant printing and can be easily connected with Wi-Fi directly. These printers can be used for printing at a high speed.


Why Buy Printers Online from Moglix?


At Moglix, our concern is not just the product quality but also the overall buying experience of users. Therefore, we have created a vast supplier base both within India as well as overseas. The printers sourced by us are subjected to many quality tests before the dispatch process. so that they reach the buyers in perfect and excellent working condition and at the most competitive prices. We also deal in other types of office machines such as Shredders, Laminating Machines, Spiral Binding Machines, Paper Trimmers, Fax Machines etc. A memorable experience of online buying beckons you at Moglix.


For recommendations to buy the best printers online, refer our Printers Buying Guide.

Sours: https://www.moglix.com
Expert Picks: Top-Rated Printers

Laser Printers

Looking for a color laser printer? Let us help you in finding the best laser printer?

With a wide range of electronics available in the market, it often gets confusing to differentiate one product from its competitor or to choose one that best fits your requirements. This is where Croma steps in. At Croma, we take pride in helping you buy. Croma is committed to understanding your needs and helping you find the product best suited for you! We believe a purchase is just the first step to a relationship that will last for years to come.


Croma brings you the best variety of laser printers to cater to your high-quality and cost-saving printing requirements. If you are looking forward to buying laser printers online, Croma is the place! With wide options of monochrome and colour laser printers, we offer the best quality at the best price.


What to look for while buying a Laser Printer

With rapid industrialization in India, the demand for laser printers have risen to a great extent. Best suited for industrial and office purposes, laser printers can also be used for home printing for their speed and precision. Laser Printers offer great advantages where high volume of printouts with long-term cost efficiency is the main objective.


Choose from a variety of  Wireless Laser Printers , Color Laser Printers and All-in-one Laser Printers, as we have a model for every requirement and budget. Functionality, monthly duty cycle, ease of use, paper handling, processor and memory are some of the features that you should look for while selecting a Laser Printer. Keeping all these features in mind, Croma brings to you the best Laser Printer models to help you achieve your desired printing quality yet keep your budget under control.


High Quality Multi Function Laser Printer at the Best Price

We at Croma, strive to offer you the best quality at a super affordable price. Choose your favourite printer model from popular brands like HP, Onsitego and Canon, designed keeping in mind your requirements. These days, we generally tend to choose a model with multiple features. In that case, bring home one of our All-in-One or Multi-Function Laser Printers from HP that have print, copy and scan options. Crafted for both home and office use, they come with a Month Warranty. So it is essential to decide on the model after weighing the pros and cons of each category and taking into consideration your personal specifications and requirements.


Buy Laser Printer with Ease at Croma

Among a flurry of benefits, we provide personalized exclusive offers, convenient EMI payment options, etc. Just in case you face any problem with your gadget. Also, while the Printer Prices in India may vary from brand to brand and technology to feature, we strive hard to provide a wide catalogue of laser printers for every budget. After all, the core purpose of Croma is to convert each and every dream of our customers into a reality.


Now that you have a broad idea as to what you should be considering to buy the best Laser Printers to suit your need, you should also consider availing post sales services for your Laser Printers to save big on repairs.


You can avail the following services for your Laser Printers:

ZIP Extended Warranty

Croma offers a curation of Extended Warranty Plans to secure your Laser Printers with an additional warranty of select number of years, after the expiry of the manufacturer’s warranty.


ZIP On-boarding

ZIP On-boarding offers device initial set-up along with software assistance such as OS configuration, device training & demo, software installation, windows recovery file, OS/driver back-up, drive partition, mail box setup, data migration.


Device Secure

The Device Secure plan offers you unlimited repair services for five devices and a 20% discount on all spare parts. You get unlimited free pick and drop for small appliances, and unlimited visits for large appliances. Repairing is done only by the brand authorized service centres.


Device Secure Gold

This plan offers repair assistance for all home appliances and other electronic devices including mobile phones. You also get the benefit of 2 maintenance services for any device, and 20% discount on all spare parts. The service is top-notch since only the brand authorized service centres do the repairing.


Make sure to choose the right plan for your Laser Printers to ease the pain of multiple runs to and fro the service centres. Enjoy these value added services from the comfort of your home and secure your Laser Printers with a range of Zip Services. To know more about these services, visit a Croma store near you.

Sours: https://www.croma.com/computers-tablets/printers/laser-printers/c/

You will also like:

5 Best HP Laser Printers for Small Business

A small business laser printer can keep you productive without the overhead and maintenance that many expensive commercial models require.

Find out the best office laser printer for your unique business needs in our top printer list.

Best budget-friendly models

1. HP LaserJet Pro Mw

This print-only model is a budget-friendly option and a great addition to any home office suite.

  • Prints up to 23 pages per minute
  • Save energy with HP Auto-On/Auto-Off Technology
  • Print documents from your phone, tablet, or email with HP ePrint
  • Input tray holds up to sheets

2. HP Color LaserJet Pro Mdw

A perfect blend of beautiful and affordable, making it the economical option for businesses that need color prints without breaking the bank.

  • Prints up to 22 pages per minute (black or color)
  • Auto-duplexing print-loading tray houses sheets of paper
  • Interactive touch screen lets you access your print jobs, check ink levels, and connect to existing wireless network.

Be more productive with the all-in-one

3. HP LaserJet Pro MFP Mnw

It offers a variety of functions and is one of the best laser printers for small business.

  • Prints up to 17 pages per minute
  • Copy any color or black-and-white document
  • Scan photographs with outstanding resolution
  • Use USB connectivity for fastest speeds or go wireless with the supported WiFi connection.

4. HP LaserJet Pro MFP Mdw

Get all the features of the HP Mdw printer plus the best-in-class security.

  • Prints up to 35 pages per minute
  • Easy setup options and work quickly with the color touchscreen
  • Scan files directly to cloud, email, USB, and network folders
  • Print from any device, virtually anywhere, securely.

Best small office laser printer

5. HP Neverstop Laser MFP w Printer

HP's first cartridge-free laser printer with multifunctional and wireless capabilities.

  • Get 5, pages right out of the box
  • Easily reload toner in 15 seconds
  • Prints up to 21 pages per minute
  • Monthly print volume of up to 20, pages

6. HP LaserJet Enterprise Mx Printer.

With industry-disrupting tech designed to detect, protect from, and thwart cyber-attacks, even your most sensitive print jobs will be secure.

  • Monthly print volume of up to 7, pages
  • Holds up to 1, sheets of paper between its three duplexing trays
  • Print speeds up to 45 pages per minute (black only)

Better printing for all

No matter which of these best office printers you select, you can be confident that your toner will go the extra mile.

That’s because our toner cartridges take advantage of HP JetIntelligence technology to use just the right amount of toner for your needs - no more, no less.

HP printers also have the added benefit of being ready to go, right out of the box. Printer cartridges come pre-installed, so you can get that first print job started sooner.

Sours: https://www.hp.com/in-en/shop/buying-guide-laser-printer-small-business


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