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Epson Stylus Pro 9600

    Review
  • Wednesday, August 19, 2009
This inkjet machine helped establish Epson's solid reputation for quality in photographic printing at an affordable price, says Nosmot Gbadamosi

HP DesignJet 5500

For posters and point-of-sale images, the roll and sheetfed HP DesignJet machines are the standard that others are measured against. The machines can now be found in large and small retailers across the country, as well as many graphics firms for in-house small- to medium-run print jobs.

Inca Columbia Turbo

    Review
  • Thursday, October 29, 2009
Digital is an attractive option for screen printers aiming to diversify and this press is popular with those making the switch, finds Nosmot Gbadamosi

I swear by my: AdvancedJet AJ- 740

The reason behind the investment in Roland DG equipment was not simply down to the high quality of the wide-format technology, but also the level of service and support on offer.

Agfa Anapurna L

Operator Helen Cook is glad Saltwell Signs has entered the flatbed market as it means she gets to operate the Anapurna L

I swear by my... Mimaki JV-160s

We print all sorts of jobs on it including stickers, signage and exhibition materials. The machine we had before produced good quality print but let us down on speed.

Star Product: Agfa Graphics Anapurna XLS

Announced at Agfas pre-Drupa conference last month, the Anapurna XLS is the latest addition to the companys inkjet printer family, which it has claimed offers superior quality and detail rendering, compared to other models on the market.

Agfa Anapurna L/XL

Agfa's Anapurna flatbed inkjet is finally with us, though not in the way Agfa originally planned. The Anapurna L and XL models are sensibly priced, fast, medium-quality printers. They started reaching customers in July and so far, 11 have shipped - mostly the 2.5m XL size - with delivery eight or nine weeks after orders, says Steve Collins, Agfa's account manager for industrial and wide-format print.

DuPont Cromaprint 22UV

In the wide-format sector, the debate between UV and solvent is at its height. Solvent printers are cheaper and faster and their inks arguably produce a wider colour gamut. UV printers, on the other hand, offer less waste, less downtime, a wider range of substrates and applications, and easier use. But UV is more expensive - estimates put the inks at around 15-30% more - and its colour gamut is generally held to be smaller and less vibrant than the dye-based inks used by solvent printers.

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