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The size of font used by consumers can have a big impact on how long their ink and toner lasts.
As well as this, something as simple as adjusting the resolution of toner can make a big difference on how long it will be before cartridges require replacing.
With this in mind, users should put careful consideration into the font and font size they use for their documents, as these should differ depending on the type of file that is being produced.
For example, something such as a poster that is being seen by high volumes of people could benefit greatly from colour ink and a larger font, while files that are for personal use would be better served with smaller text and black ink.
Although as a one-off such a decision won’t seem to save much money, it will bring significant savings in the long run, giving consumers more money to spend on other ink accessories.
Posted by Canzil Ahmed.
The printer industry, like many others at the amount, is in a state of evolution, with a range of new technologies and machines emerging in the sector.
Many businesses are relying on their core of products to drive sales in the market, with inkjet and multi-function printers (MFP) still proving popular among many consumers.
The invention of Wi-Fi printing has also made a big impact on the industry, as it enables users to print articles from anywhere, removing the need for awkardly long cables and long installation times.
In general, printing has been simplified greatly in recent years, as it is much easier to transfer files to paper than ever before.
As well as machines improving, there are now many other devices that can print documents, including tablets and smartphones, meaning people can see their files in paper format more quickly.
These systems also make it possible for people to print files while on the move, so they no longer need to be in an office to use ink cartridges.
This flexibility has transformed how businesses operate, while smaller machines mean that less space is now required on desks, creating tidier and more organised workplaces for organisations.
However while technology is changing in the market, the level of competition is constantly on the up, with businesses striving to become the market leader.
Such is the competition that many organisations are suffering a drop in profits and having to evaluate their budgets in order to stay afloat.
Oki is one business that is set to carry out some restructuring, with the Japanese firm cutting 175 jobs from its North Lanarkshire plant. The move makes up part of a restructuring operation throughout its global network and will remove half of the firm’s workforce at the site.
A representative from the company noted that the drop in staff is set to take place next year and may continue into 2014:
“Last month our parent company, OKI Electric Ltd, announced reformation of its printer division globally. These changes are essential to enable the printer business to remain competitive by meeting the growing needs of our customers, whilst delivering profitability to both OKI and our partners.
“This site, which currently supports both products and consumables for the printer division in the EMEA region, is expected to change its focus in the future to specialise in OKI’s printer consumables business as a dedicated consumables manufacturing facility.”
The spokesperson admitted that the move will act as a “significant blow” to the staff and to the local community of Cumbernauld, adding that the priority of the business is to support affected employees.
Due to this, the business confirmed that no further details can be provided at the moment.
Jamie Hepburn, SNP MSP for Cumbernauld and Kilsyth, commented on the cuts, noting that he was “dismayed” at the news and emphasised that they seemed “out of proportion” with reductions elsewhere in the organisation.
Mr Hepburn explained: “The reported 175 redundancies represents 50 per cent of the workforce at the OKI plant in Cumbernauld. This is a serious blow for employment in the area.
“My thoughts go out to every one of those affected and their families. This is news nobody wants to hear. I have attempted to make contact with the management at OKI Cumbernauld to discuss this matter and also hope to raise this in Parliament next week.”
This news comes after Oki and MagicTouch won two major awards at the Euro Trophex Show in Amsterdam.
Its C711WT machine is the first colour LED printer with white toner that has been added to the existing CMT colour process.
The machine and its applications in the upgraded TheMagicTouch Image Transfer Media won the 'Best in New Technology' category.
Posted by Barry Ashmore.
While inkjet printers are typically used in the home, a drop in the price of laser printer technology means they could be appropriate for personal use.
The Guardian highlighted the reducing page yield of some inkjet printers, which can see cartridges produce just 200 pages.
Laser printers were previously prohibitively expensive and bulky for a home user. However, a basic black and white model can now be obtained for £100, although colour laser printers are significantly pricier.
Ink cartridges can produce as much as 1,500 to 3,500 pages, but cost between £60 and £120 each.
Environmental Business Products head of cartridge recycler Patrick Stead commented: " "Laser can be better value over the longer term, but the initial outlay can be a lot more."
Recent research from Gartner suggested businesses should embrace new printer technology to stay ahead of developments.
Posted by Barry Ashmore.
Due to the evolving needs of those in the printer industry, ink cartridges specialists are now striving to provide the best possible technology and services for consumers in a wide range of sectors.
This means catering their offerings to suit the specific requirements of companies, which will vary considerably depending on their area of prowess.
For example, larger organisations such as banks will require a high volume of print outs, meaning that a large number of highly efficient systems will be necessary.
On the other hand, smaller businesses may find ways to operate effectively by only using two or three devices, especially now that the cloud has given organisations ways to store data safely.
To help printer ink specialists understand the needs of the market, numerous conventions take place throughout the world, allowing companies to interact with consumers, gaining an insight into their wants and needs.
One of these is the Graph Expo 2012 Tradeshow and conference, which took place between October 7th and 12th, bringing together a number of the sector's most important companies.
The event gives attendees the chance to experience the latest technologies available in the graphic arts industry in a number of educational seminars and events led by industry experts, alongside an exhibition featuring demonstrations by leaders in the market.
Each year, it aims to focus on essential business strategies and action-orientated solutions to boost profitability and improve workplace operations.
Ink company Oki is one of the businesses that showcased new technology at the exhibition, offering people the chance to see its proColour Series of commercial grade digital colour printers, along with a range of other products.
Its proColour series is an original line of digital printing solutions, providing consumers with production-quality output and colour accuracy alongside EFI Fiery and Pantone support on certain models.
Some of the devices provide specialised flexibility, with some giving customers the chance to print envelopes and labels.
Among these devices is the pro930 Digital Colour Printerm which provides an outstanding colour output, as well as accurate colour matching and a variety of data capabilities.
Offering a different proposition, the pro920WT delivers high-quality colour output for graphics, signage and textile transfers and is seen by many as an alternative to screen printing.
Additionally, the Kompac EZ Koat is a post-production supplement to the pro511DW that many will consider for providing UV coating to rub-,fade-,water- and scratch-resistant materials. It boasts a small footprint and can coat sheets up to 14.5 inches in width.
Rich Egert, general manager of the strategic technology provider business group for Oki Data Americas, said: "We look forward to demonstrating all the enhanced features and functionality of our proColor devices, as well as how this unique line of commercial-grade digital colour printers meets the unique needs of the graphic arts and production market - delivering a strong return on investment for print shops and end-users, alike."
Mr Egert underlined that he is looking forward to introducing the company's latest printing solutions at the event, which has established itself as one of the most influential in the market.
As part of the event, the Graphic Arts Show Company named PrintCity's "PRINT! Seen! Lean and Green" as the winner of the Positively Print award.
The project was honoured after the Executive Outlook Conference on October 6th and was praised for its methods of highlighting how the effectiveness of printing is being promoted.
Ralph Nappi, president of GASC, said: "The purpose of the Positively Print program is to share examples of creative and effective print advocacy campaigns with the entire graphic communications industry.
"We want to demonstrate to companies involved in print that advocating for print can be done and helps to carry a powerful message that will benefit the entire industry."
Candidates for the honour were assessed on their originality and effectiveness in delivering the message of printing as a key part of modern marketing.
Posted by Canzil Ahmed.
Printing is an important technology for businesses around the world as, despite the increasing amount of digitised data, physical print-outs are still a necessity.
Cloud computing means that companies can save money on ink cartridges by storing documents on a stable server, rather than printing them out and being faced with potentially expensive costs.
The current economic downturn has also made organisations even stricter when it comes to their budgets, prompting many businesses to review their operations, picking out areas where savings can be made.
To ensure that the best possible cost reductions are being made, a number of firms have called in specialist experts to improve the efficiency of their operations.
Tulip Ltd is one company that has made such a move, selecting Ricoh's Managed Print Services to decrease its IT costs.
Illustrating the wide-spanning importance of printing technology, the business is a producer of pig meat, offering a selection of pork, bacon, sausage and cooked meats to the retail and food service sectors of the UK.
It employs roughly 7,000 people at 18 manufacturing sites throughout Britain and managing forms is a pivotal part of its operations.
Prior to seeking help from Ricoh, the organisation suffered from inefficient print facilities, as nearly every one of Tulip's locations operated its own independent operation by purchasing equipment and maintaining it in order to manage and order consumables.
As a result, the company used 18 different suppliers, with printers ranging from new to ten years old, while little to no information was released regarding the needs of users and the amount of money spent on printing.
By using Richoh's expertise, Tulip was able to reduce the number of devices it used for print management and support by 50 per cent, with nearly 500 existing pieces of hardware being replaced by 246 Ricoh items.
Included among these are a combination of colour and mono printers, faxes, scanners, copiers and multifunction products.
Tony Brown, group IS&T director at Tulip, said: "There were many different contracts and agreements and many different suppliers for consumables. One of the difficulties in getting accurate information was each location would cost printing in a different way.
"What we found in one of our offices exemplifies the problem – seven different printers from six different manufactures sitting on one table."
Tulip is also capitalising on Ricoh's @Remote software application, which reports on print activity throughout the entire organisation, monitoring power consumption and allowing green reports to be produced.
The company is in the process of using the technology to establish sustainability targets for each of its locations, reducing its carbon footprint further.
Additionally, as well as boosting the operations of public businesses, managed print services plans have also made a difference to the UK government, which recently chose Xerox as its managed print and e-communications services provider.
Xerox is part of the Government Procurement Service's Wider Public Sector Print Service Framework agreement.
Its predicted value is £6.5 million this year and will operate for three years, aiming to deliver cost efficiencies in print services among public sector departments, including police forces and the NHS.
Xerox will liaise with many departments in a bid to rationalise and improve communication channels to deliver cost savings of 19 per cent throughout the wider public sector.
Julie Hesselgrove, group president for communication and marketing services Xerox Europe, said: "Being chosen as an official supplier for the Government Procurement Service once again is testament to Xerox's long commitment to supporting the provision of improved services to the public sector.
"This agreement demonstrates how Xerox can help significantly reduce costs while improving efficiencies for GPS."
The move comes after Xerox signed a Memorandum of Understanding with the Cabinet Office in 2010 to deliver savings to the government in the Efficiency Reform Group's deficit-reduction programme.
The printing industry has expanded greatly in recent years, with a wide number of innovations now entering the market, giving consumers more choice over the ink technology they use.
In the past, businesses and customers were merely concerned with picking up a printer that delivered to them the services they required, but this has now changed as people begin to consider factors such as their impact on the environment.
Due to this, printers that use less energy are now being favoured, while people are also looking at ways they can recycle their ink cartridges to save money.
By sending their cartridges to be recycled, customers are reducing the amount of material that is sent to landfill, helping companies to retain more of their resources and supporting the printing industry in the process.
Furthermore, consumers are looking at new ways that they can save money, especially due to the challenging economic climate, which means that many Britons are feeling a strain on their finances.
Consequently, people are looking to reduce their spending, with printing a key area where savings can be made.
With this in mind, rather than using printers with a single function, consumers are gravitating towards multi-purpose solutions such as monochrome printers.
One company that has taken steps to launch innovative products in the field is Ricoh, which recently announced two new devices aimed at people who want their printers to offer varied capabilities.
Its Aficio SP 3500N/SP 3510DN and Aficio SP 3500SF/SP 3510SF systems are engineered to provide office printing solutions for those who want to print items of up to 8.5 inches x 14 inches.
The devices also make use of Ricoh's own All-In-One print cartridge technology, while a 295 MHz CPU is also installed as standard.
Ricoh has engineered the two printers with corporate workgroups, small businesses, home offices and sole professionals in mind.
As an added bonus for those who seek the ability to print documents from anywhere, the systems are also network-ready.
The 4-in-1 Aficio SP 3500SF/SP 3510SF system in particular is powered by a 350 MHz CPU.
Mike Dane, vice president of marketing at Ricoh Americas Corporation, said: "These devices are important engines for individual or small-group productivity and can be components in a Managed Document Service (MDS) strategy for improved information management and business results.
"At every point in our printer and MFP product lines, value for the customer is our top concern."
The demand for monochrome printers is rising across companies, meaning that manufacturers have begun releasing more of the systems to meet demand.
Along with Ricoh, Brother is another company that has attempted to capitalise on this by releasing their own versions of the technology.
It has elected to offer consumers a wide choice, with no fewer than nine systems unveiled by the company.
A line of monochrome laser printers has been released comprised of the HL-5450DN, HL-5470DW, HL-5470DWT, HL-6180DW and HL-6180DWT devices.
On top of this, Brother has also unveiled a line of monochrome laser all-in-one printers, so consumers have a wide spectrum of printers to select from.
Steve Feldstein, director of marketing of laser products at Brother International Corporation, said: "The new line of laser printers and all-in-ones offer small to mid-size businesses features that can help save time and money.
"And, coupled with exceptional customer service, unmatched product reliability and extensive mobile printing options, these machines deliver worry-free printing."
The HL-6180DW and MFC-8950DW models are the flagship printers of each range, boasting an assortment of advantageous features for users.
These include maximum print speeds of 42ppm, while a large capacity standard paper tray is installed in both in order to handle large print volumes.
Owners of the MFC-8950DW in particular will be able to benefit from exclusive elements, including automatic duplex scanning, which enables users to scan both sides of pages.
Once users have scanned a document, they can use Web Connect to share them with colleagues.
As the latest products from Bother and Ricoh show, the printing industry is constantly evolving, so consumers should explore the market before committing to a particular model
Engineers have discovered a way of using lasers to remove printer toner from paper, enabling potential re-use opportunities for companies and consumers.
By using short pulses of laser light to delete words and images, specialists at the University of Cambridge have been able to remove toner ink without causing any damage to paper in the process, reports the Daily Telegraph.
Speaking to the newspaper, Dr Julian Allwood, who led the research team, said: "The process works on a wide range of toner cartridges. It does not damage the paper so the feasibility for reusing paper in the office is there."
Dr Allwood predicted that the cost of building a prototype "unprinter" would currently be £19,000, though he expects this sum to fall as technology evolves.
While the new technology could take a while to be introduced at commercial level, there are other ways that companies can make savings on their ink and paper use.
For example, it is advisable for workers to check the length of their document before it is printed, as doing this will ensure that they are only using the number of pages necessary.
Posted by Barry Ashmore.
A survey has revealed that many workers who recycle ink or toner cartridges as part of being green at work would like their company to be more supportive of their efforts.
Commissioned as part of Avery Green Office Week, the survey found that over half of workers in the UK said they would be happier at work if bosses were more supportive of green initiatives.
A total of 41 per cent of office workers admitted to having found themselves in an awkward situation with a boss just for trying to implement green practices in the workplace.
On top of that, 40 per cent revealed that they would go so far as avoiding putting forward greener working initiatives for fear of being accused of 'nagging'.
In what should prove a worry for bosses, 60 per cent of office workers said they are influenced on whether or not to apply for a job on the basis of the company's environmental credentials.
Posted by Barry Ashmore.
A number of schoolchildren in Lace, Illinois, have been recycling ink cartridges to not only help the environment but also to help pay for an outdoor education trip.
Pupils at Lace Elementary School have been busy recycling old batteries, cans, plastic bags and cartridges with one of the school's teachers claiming that every year masses of items are collected and re-used.
Fifth-grade teacher Bob Johnson told the Darien Patch that the schools collect 35 to 40 bags of cans, 100 to 120 pounds of batteries, 75 to 100 ink cartridges as well as 100 to 130 toner cartridges.
Mr Johnson told the newspaper: "The experience gained by the children is that they know that they can make a difference and, second, that they have a better understanding of how and why we need to recycle."
Every year, the program managed to raise around 0 (£94), which is the equivalent of one student's trip to Camp Timber-Lee.
Posted by Canzil Ahmed.
The wheels have been set in motion for a discussion on whether more printing contracts should be awarded to private companies by the government in the US.
A decision is due to be made by October which could see almost double the amount of central state-government printing contracts given to private companies, in a bid to save money.
The outsourcing of contracts would see costs for products such as toner cartridges and paper picked up by the companies rather than the state while it could also keep the private sector flush with work.
Work at the state printer alone accounts for over million in bulk print spending.
Jeffery Beardemphl, president and majority owner of Print NW in Lakewood, told the Bellingham Herald: "That’s a ton of work for people in the private sector.
"There’s just no way that they [the state printer] can do that as efficiently as the private sector. They just don't."
Posted by Canzil Ahmed.
Toner Cartridges - Printer Ink Toner Cartridges Supplies
Buy cheap laser toner cartridges for all brands of printer with FAST FREE UK delivery available with original and compatible toner cartridges orders. All toner cartridges are shipped for next working day courier delivery