Scanners & Printers

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David B. Brooks Posted: Jul 01, 2004 0 comments

It is said that good things come to those who wait. If you have been waiting for a flat-bed scanner that will scan 35mm film as well as function as a dedicated 35mm film scanner, Epson says the wait is over. Their claim is that "Customers can now...

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David B. Brooks Posted: Apr 01, 1999 0 comments

Less than a year ago I tested and wrote a report on Epson's Perfection 600 scanner. Before the report was set in type Epson sold out of every Perfection 600 scanner in stock, and the report was canceled. Let's hope Epson has produced enough of...

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David B. Brooks Posted: May 01, 2003 0 comments

Epson Stylus C82

With digital cameras and scanners getting both better and more affordable the ability to print photo images with a home computer is an increasingly popular option. In fact, if you have a home computer its utility is rather limited without a printer, so why not...

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David B. Brooks Posted: Oct 01, 2000 0 comments

Editor's Note
The prints produced by the Epson 2000P printer are totally different from prints from any previous printer from any maker. Due to magazine reproduction limitations or published representations of these prints can not match...

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David B. Brooks Posted: Nov 01, 2002 0 comments

Not long after the new Epson Stylus Photo 2200 was announced to the public photographers were obviously in high anticipation because rumors of every dire kind began to circulate about the printer when it did not appear in stores. But that was...

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David B. Brooks Posted: Aug 01, 1999 0 comments

Epson has consistently led the way in popularity among photo-realistic ink jet printers, and is staying ahead with this new model Stylus Photo 750. The shape is the same as the original Stylus Photo, but now it's in charcoal and black. Under the...

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David B. Brooks Posted: Mar 01, 2002 0 comments

One constant with the past in this new digital world of photography is that it isn't quite a photograph until you have an image printed on paper in hand. The new Epson Stylus Photo 820 answers that need by offering the best in print quality at a...

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David B. Brooks Posted: Jun 01, 2000 0 comments

If any single product category has been the motive force in the growing popularity of the digital darkroom it has been photo-realistic ink jet printers. The one factor that has inhibited unreserved enthusiasm by all photographers has been the...

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David B. Brooks Posted: Oct 01, 2003 0 comments

Epson adds a new capability to their newest ink jet printer model. Now for the first time the individual user can create professional labels printing directly on a CD-R or DVD-R disc to obtain a professional appearance and avoid the problems and hassles of stick-on labels. Epson's new...

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David B. Brooks Posted: Mar 14, 2012 Published: Feb 01, 2012 42 comments
Pigment inks, CD disc printing, and moderate cost have kept me a loyal user of Epson Stylus Photo printers. I attribute this to the different set of ink colors compared to what’s found in Epson’s professional pigment-ink printers. With the R1900, and now the new R2000, besides the standard cyan, magenta, and yellow, there is red, blue, and orange ink in the set. I find this is favorable to reproducing all my favorite photography subjects, including people, flowers, and landscapes. But, you might ask, without support for black-and-white grayscale printing, how do I get by? Well, I actually use my R1900 to print black-and-white images and a good part of my testing with the R2000 involved printing black-and-white photographs as well.
George Schaub Posted: Feb 07, 2013 Published: Jan 01, 2013 1 comments
There are those who make prints often, and there are those who make prints occasionally. The split, you might think, is between amateur and pro, but that’s not always the case. Some “amateurs” print as much if not more than some pros, and some pros make their own prints only when they have time, usually for their personal portfolio, but certainly not on every job. That’s why pigeonholing the Epson R3000 in terms of intended audience, amateur or pro, is not so easy. It certainly delivers the quality you might expect from a higher-end Epson model, given its attributes, ink set, fine nozzles, and highly evolved print head, etc., but it’s by no means a volume/production printer, given its single sheet feed for “art” paper, albeit with larger capacity ink carts than some past 13x19” printers, and roll feed capability.
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Peter K. Burian Posted: Dec 01, 2004 0 comments

All Photos © 2004, Peter K. Burian, All Rights Reserved

Epson Stylus Photo R800 Quick Look
· Pigment based inks
· $399 (Street price)
· 8.3x10.7" prints

Further Information
Epson Stylus Photo R800
http://www.epson.com

...

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George Schaub Posted: Aug 18, 2011 Published: Jul 01, 2011 5 comments
I took on this review assignment because I’ve had considerable history with printing, both silver and digital, and printing with Epson printers. Over the past few years this interest has led me on an odyssey through various printers, profiling, and a considerable amount of (early) frustration. My emphasis has been on monochrome printing and those who share in this interest and who have attempted black-and-white printing in the past understand the numerous obstacles it can present. Those include, but are not limited to, unwanted color casts, gloss differential in deep black areas and some tonal borders, poor deep black reproduction (accompanied by equally poor highlight repro), a lot of poor paper surfaces, and the hassle and waste of switching from matte black to photo glossy inks. Color printers face these as well, plus the challenges of color balance, casts, skin tone reproduction, highlight bias, green shadows, and more. Of late I have printed with the Epson Stylus Pro 3800, 3880, and 4800 models, the 3800 being my studio workhorse for years and the 3880 the model that many photo schools and workshops at which I’ve taught use as a mainstay student and production printer.
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Cris Daniels Posted: Aug 01, 2003 0 comments

Epson Stylus Pro 7600

With the release of the Epson Stylus Pro 9000 in 1999, Epson officially entered into the market of wide format digital printing. Since then, Epson has managed to continuously develop and improve their printer, ink, and paper technologies. The current...

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David B. Brooks Posted: Sep 01, 2004 0 comments

If I had to use two words to describe the Epson Stylus Pro 4000 from an enthusiastic photographer's perspective they would be "serious fun." And from a professional photography perspective I'd have to say "serious business." Although scanners and digital cameras are...

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