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. Duplexing dropped the speed further, to 11 pages per minute. Again, that was roughly equal to the rate we saw from the closest competition.
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. 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.
Color laser printers are bigger and heavier than their monochrome counterparts because they use four toner cartridges rather than just one. 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. 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.
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. However, you may have problems getting the printer to complete Cloud Print registration; we certainly did. With that done, the printer was able to get on Cloud Print right away and worked flawlessly for the remainder of our testing. 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.
Brother claims the HL-LDW can print at up to 32 pages per minute, 5 pages per minute faster than the machine it replaces. 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. 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. Operating costs are low, too: Even accounting for drum wear, each print will run you about 3.
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 Our test unit came in a very banged-up box thanks, FedEx that released a confetti of shattered styrofoam when we opened it.
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. 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. Yes, including faxing. 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. 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.
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. 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. 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.
In our testing, it cranked out a single-sided Word document at around Single-sided scan jobs flew by at The Mfdw also produced sharp text at small font sizes, better than any inkjet we tried. Graphics were crisper—if a touch less saturated—than what we got out of a printer like the HP OfficeJet Pro 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. 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. 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. 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.
However, they also mention networking issues with some routers, along with parts failures. 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.
We like these models, but over time reader feedback has led us to favor multifunction printers with automatic document feeders. Specifically, this model lacks duplex copy and scan, fax capability, and a touchscreen interface. It also has just 25 percent as much onboard memory which means it might balk at large print jobs and runs a little slower. 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 MFdw also lacks fax capability. 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. When a manufacturer says that a cartridge will print 3, pages, it means the printer will print 3, pages—of a double-spaced document with no headers or footers, basically.
Everybody knows that ink and toner cartridges eventually empty out. Roughly speaking, wear on the drum adds somewhere between half a cent and one full cent to the cost of toner for each page. Some people swear by third-party toner and even third-party imaging drums. Going third-party is certainly tempting, because it can cut the cost per page by 75 percent. Use at your own risk, and feel free to share your experiences.
Ben Keough is an editor covering powering, home office, and hobbies at Wirecutter. After four years testing printers, he has confirmed that they all suck, but some suck less than others. Our pick. Budget pick.
Also great. Upgrade pick. Everything we recommend. Who should get this. Laser printers are less frustrating to maintain. 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. If you need prints that can get wet without becoming unreadable, you need a laser printer. Very high-speed laser printers are used for mass mailings of personalized documents, such as credit card or utility bills, and are competing with lithography in some commercial applications.
The cost of this technology depends on a combination of factors, including the cost of paper, toner, drum replacement, as well as the replacement of other items such as the fuser assembly and transfer assembly. Often printers with soft plastic drums can have a very high cost of ownership that does not become apparent until the drum requires replacement. Duplex printing printing on both sides of the paper can halve paper costs and reduce filing volumes, albeit at a slower page-printing speed because of the longer paper path.
Formerly only available on high-end printers, duplexers are now common on mid-range office printers, though not all printers can accommodate a duplexing unit. In a commercial environment such as an office, it is becoming increasingly common for businesses to use external software that increases the performance and efficiency of laser printers in the workplace. The software can be used to set rules dictating how employees interact with printers, such as setting limits on how many pages can be printed per day, limiting usage of color ink, and flagging jobs that appear to be wasteful.
Color laser printers use colored toner dry ink , typically cyan , magenta , yellow , and black CMYK. While monochrome printers only use one laser scanner assembly, color printers often have two or more, often one for each of the four colors. To permit a high registration accuracy, some color laser printers use a large rotating belt called a "transfer belt". The transfer belt passes in front of all the toner cartridges and each of the toner layers are precisely applied to the belt.
The combined layers are then applied to the paper in a uniform single step. Color printers usually have a higher cost per page than monochrome printers, even if printing monochrome-only pages. Liquid electrophotography LEP is a similar process used in HP Indigo presses that uses electrostatically-charged ink instead of toner, and using a heated transfer roller instead of a fuser, that melts the charged ink particles before applying them to the paper.
Color laser transfer printers are designed to produce transfer media which are transfer sheets designed to be applied by means of a heat press. These transfers are typically used to make custom T-shirts or custom logo products with corporate or team logos on them. The CMYK color printing process allows for millions of colors to be faithfully represented by the unique imaging process. Manufacturers use a similar business model for both low-cost color laser printers and inkjet printers : the printers are sold cheaply while replacement toners and inks are relatively expensive.
A color laser printer's average running cost per page is usually slightly less, even though both the laser printer and laser toner cartridge have higher upfront prices, as laser toner cartridges print many more sheets relative to their cost than inkjet cartridges. The print quality of color lasers is limited by their resolution typically — dpi and their use of just four color toners. They often have trouble printing large areas of the same or subtle gradations of color.
Inkjet printers designed for printing photos can produce much higher quality color images. Laser printers offer more precise edging and in-depth monochromatic color. In addition, color laser printers are much faster than inkjet printers, although being generally larger and bulkier.
Many modern color laser printers mark printouts by a nearly invisible dot raster , for the purpose of traceability. The dots are yellow and about 0. This is purportedly the result of a deal between the US government and printer manufacturers to help track counterfeiters.
Digital-rights advocacy groups such as the Electronic Frontier Foundation are concerned about this removal of the privacy and anonymity of those who print. For these toner cartridges as with inkjet cartridges , reset devices can be used to override the limitation set by the smart chip.
Also, for some printers, online walk-throughs have been posted to demonstrate how to use up all the ink in the cartridge. Toner particles are formulated to have electrostatic properties and can develop static electric charges when they rub against other particles, objects, or the interiors of transport systems and vacuum hoses.
Static discharge from charged toner particles can ignite combustible particles in a vacuum cleaner bag or cause a small dust explosion if sufficient toner is airborne. Toner particles are so fine that they are poorly filtered by conventional household vacuum cleaner filter bags and blow through the motor or back into the room.
If toner spills into the laser printer, a special type of vacuum cleaner with an electrically conductive hose and a high-efficiency HEPA filter may be needed for effective cleaning. As a normal part of the printing process, the high voltages inside the printer can produce a corona discharge that generates a small amount of ionized oxygen and nitrogen, which react to form ozone and nitrogen oxides. In larger commercial printers and copiers, an activated carbon filter in the air exhaust stream breaks down [ citation needed ] these noxious gases to prevent pollution of the office environment.
However, some ozone escapes the filtering process in commercial printers, and ozone filters are not used at all in most smaller home printers. When a laser printer or copier is operated for a long period of time in a small, poorly-ventilated space, these gases can build up to levels at which the odor of ozone or irritation may be noticed. A potential health hazard is theoretically possible in extreme cases. According to a study conducted in Queensland, Australia, some printers emit sub- micrometer particles which some suspect may be associated with respiratory diseases.
The machine population studied, however, was only those machines already in place in the building and was thus biased toward specific manufacturers. The authors noted that particle emissions varied substantially even among the same model of machine. According to Professor Morawska of the Queensland University of Technology, one printer emitted as many particles as a burning cigarette:  .
The health effects from inhaling ultrafine particles depend on particle composition, but the results can range from respiratory irritation to more severe illness such as cardiovascular problems or cancer. In December , the Australian government agency Safe Work Australia reviewed existing research and concluded that "no epidemiology studies directly associating laser printer emissions with adverse health outcomes were located" and that several assessments conclude that "risk of direct toxicity and health effects from exposure to laser printer emissions is negligible".
The German Social Accident Insurance has commissioned a human study project to examine the effects on health resulting from exposure to toner dusts and from photocopying and printing cycles. Volunteers 23 control persons, 15 exposed persons and 14 asthmatics were exposed to laser printer emissions under defined conditions in an exposure chamber.
The findings from the study based on a broad spectrum of processes and subjects fail to confirm that exposure to high laser printer emissions initiates a verifiable pathological process resulting in the reported illnesses.
A much-discussed proposal for reducing emissions from laser printers is to retrofit them with filters. These are fixed with adhesive tape to the printer's fan vents to reduce particle emissions. However, all printers have a paper output tray, which is an outlet for particle emissions. Paper output trays cannot be provided with filters, so it is impossible to reduce their contribution to overall emissions with retrofit filters.
After the cargo plane bomb plot , in which shipments of laser printers with explosive-filled toner cartridges were discovered on separate cargo airplanes, the US Transportation Security Administration prohibited pass-through passengers from carrying toner or ink cartridges weighing over 1 pound 0. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
Electrostatic digital printing process. This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. January Learn how and when to remove this template message. Main article: Xerography.
Main article: Machine Identification Code. Main article: Planned obsolescence. It has been suggested that parts of this page be moved into Toner cartridge. Relevant discussion may be found on the talk page. November Play media. Goldman, Founder of Xerox Lab, Dies at 90". The New York Times. December 21, In the late s, Xerox, then the dominant manufacturer of office copiers The New Yorker.
Retrieved 28 October Reilly Milestones in Computer Science and Information Technology. Greenwood Press. ISBN Allan 1 October Allan Publishing. Kasdorf January The Columbia Guide to Digital Publishing. Columbia University Press. Digital Printing of Textiles. Elsevier Science. Strassmann Strassmann, Inc. Nagabhushana Lasers and Optical Instrumentation. International Pvt Ltd.
Laser - Surface Interactions. Retrieved 15 June Boston: Course Technology. PC Magazine. Archived from the original on Laser printers.. Bhardwaj Retrieved Archived from the original on November 24, Laser Printers". Apartment Therapy. Office Interiors. August 26,
Xerox laser printers with a color touchscreen interface are especially easy to use. We know laser printing best because we invented it. The laser printing process works by using a laser beam to project an image onto an electrically charged, rotating drum. Photoconductivity allows the charged electrons to fall away from the areas exposed to light.
They offer easy, instant cloud and mobile connectivity, and 5- or 7-inch capacitive color touchscreens that provide unparalleled ease-of-use. VersaLink laser printers feature our holistic approach to security that provides comprehensive device and data protection, and work well right out of the box — with little or no IT support required. VersaLink laser printers and multifunction laser printers are ideal for small workgroups in any office environment, from SMB to enterprise.
They offer true multitasking for busy offices that want to copy, print, scan, fax and email with ease. WorkCentre multifunction laser printers range from entry-level models with economical price points, up to powerful workhorses with high duty cycles and fast print speeds. Explore our full range of laser printers. See how some of the brightest minds on the planet gather at our worldwide research centers to improve the future of work.
Office Printers. VersaLink Family of Business Printers. AltaLink High-Volume Printers. ConnectKey Technology. Work the way you want, from any device, with multilevel security and connectivity to and from both the cloud and network-based locations. Highly configurable and cloud-connected, VersaLink workplace assistants are ready to work today, grow tomorrow. Xerox and the Victorian Government are partnering to launch Eloque, a joint venture to commercialize new technology that will remotely monitor the structural health of bridges.
James Glasnapp, social scientist, future of work expert, and consultant to Xerox PARC, shares how to make the most of an enforced slow-down and realign work accordingly. See how we used apps to streamline order picking and packing and deliver huge savings for Morrell Group.
The agreement will grant federal employees access to Xerox hardware and intelligent software to improve the deli. Xerox Invented Laser Printers. Xerox Laser Printers Laser printers are best known for their fast speed, high reliability and impressive print quality. Types of Laser Printers Office monochrome laser printers, also known as black-and-white laser printers, are cost effective and ideal for printing text-heavy documents quickly. The printer comes with six months of toner in the box, so you won't be hunting for a refill the week you start using it.
But it comes with some caveats. And set up requires an HP account, with an app and several automatic opt ins for software and services you might not be interested in. If you're all about that HP life, it won't be an issue, but it's a bit much for our liking. When it comes to picking any type of printer the basics are the same. You are probably already aware that laser printing produces professional looking text documents at a lower cost per page than similar inkjet models. But there are other features to consider.
All in one functions like scanning and copying are included in all of the models on the above list, but one less common function is fax capability. If you work with medical or legal documents, faxing is indispensable, and you'll need a printer that includes it. Print speed refers to how quickly a printer will complete a page in a document. In our reviews we test this capability, measured in pages per minute.
If you need to print frequently, or in high volumes, faster print speeds are worth paying for. Print quality is another concern, though the majority of laser printers offer some of the best print quality you can get, with sharp and detailed letter forms that leave documents looking professional. What you won't get on most laser printers is color and photo printing capability.
While there are color laser printers on the market, they do cost more. And among those, not every color printer is well-suited to printing photos, and those that do require special photo paper specifically for laser printers. Printing costs are an ongoing concern for any printer, since even affordable toner refills have some associated expenses over time.
Look for a lower cost per page in our product descriptions and reviews, and check out the individual reviews for a detailed discussion of how print costs might make one printer better than another. Best printers Best all-in-one printers Best photo printers Best portable printers. Every laser printer we review is tested along several measures of performance, including print speed, quality and the cost of printing.
We time and measure every test print in our benchmarking process, and compare every print to samples from other models. Along with evaluations of ease-of-use and individual features, we strive to accurately represent how well the printer will meet your day-to-day printing needs. In addition to basic printing of black-and-white text and mixed media documents, we also test the scanning and copying capabilities. We compare the scan with the original image to see how accurately the scan captures details and color, but we also measure the scanning speed and copying output.
To measure the cost of owning and operating a laser printer, we look at the current street price of toner and the estimated number of pages that a given toner cartridge will produce, and calculate the cost of printing a single page. The higher the cost, the more expensive a given printer will be over time. While these tests are relatively standard across all of the printers we review, we will adapt them as needed to handle different types of printer and unique capabilities of a given device.
Wherever possible, we make sure that the tests are done in a way that is comparable from one unit to the next, and repeatable, so that we can confirm our conclusions. He also put his computing knowledge to good use by reviewing many PCs and Mac devices, and also led our router and home networking coverage. Tom's Guide Tom's Guide. Included in this guide:. Specifications Printer Type: Laser. Features: Print, Scan, Copy, Fax. Display: 2.
With a maximum monthly duty cycle of 30, prints and a recommended cycle of to 2,, it can also hold up to the standard printing demands of small to medium-sized offices. Why you should buy this: Brother's HL-LCDW comes with built-in security needs and can be outfitted with optional additional paper trays to ensure you don't run out of paper. Designed for medium-sized workgroups and businesses, Brother's HL-LCDW makes it affordable to handle higher volume printing than some of the other color laser printers on our lists.
With ultra high-yield cartridges that deliver enough toner to handle 9, pages of printing, you can minimize your cost-per-page print cost with this laser printer. And because it's made for business, this printer is scalable. Larger businesses can add additional trays to ensure you don't run out of paper mid-job. The Brother HL-LCDW can be equipped with up to four trays, each loaded with sheets of paper for a combined input capacity of 2, sheets.
Other work-friendly features include advanced security features, wireless and mobile printing support, and integration with popular cloud storage providers. NFC support helps to ensure printed data security, as you must scan your badge to retrieve your prints. A USB-A port makes it easy to print from flash drives, and the adjustable 2. With the Brother HL-LCDW, you're getting 33 page-per-minute print speeds, but keep in mind that this is a single-function machine, so it won't be able to handle your document archiving needs, as there is no built-in scanner or copier here.
Why you should buy this: HP's enterprise-class printers deliver class-leading print speeds with added security to protect against hacking. In business, where time is the unit of measurement for money, the Color LaserJet Enterprise Mdn can pump out up to 60 pages per minute in black and white and color with automatic duplexing capabilities to help you complete larger print jobs in less time.
Two paper trays come standard, but the printer can be upgraded to five total trays. With Pantone color calibration, this printer can handle anything from simple PDFs to more creative deliverables that may require greater color accuracy. Optional high-yield toner cartridges can help reduce your print costs, and the company also offers an optional printer subscription service for better manageability of print supplies.
For privacy and security, the printer can accept PIN codes, though it can be equipped with optical badge readers and other solutions. HP's usual suite of BIOS-level security is also present to prevent hacking and for a more secure printing environment. Why you should buy this: HP's Color LaserJet Pro MFP Mdw is a speedy all-in-one printer that's designed for printing and digital document archiving with intuitive support for cloud storage. Though it is more expensive than the highly ranked HP Color LaserJet Pro Mdw printer, the MFP Mdw adds multifunction features that will help with your office's document needs, including a built-in flatbed scanner, automatic document feeder, and duplexing capabilities.
While the Mdw is a single-function printer, the upgraded Mdw is a more well-rounded multifunction printer that can still output up to 27 pages per minute in black and white or color. This speedy but compact number has built-in Wi-Fi and Bluetooth Low-Energy, and mobile printing is supported across a number of devices and platforms. The big limiting factor on this printer is its small sheet paper input tray, though larger offices with bigger print jobs can upgrade to the optional sheet tray.
Duplexing is supported to help save paper and the environment. A front-facing USB-A port makes it easy to print from a storage drive. The printer can print from or scan to a variety of cloud providers, making it easy for digital document archiving. Businesses on a limited print budget can invest in high-yield toner cartridges for a lower per-page print cost. If you need a fast printer that does it all for your business documentation needs, then the Kyocera ECOSYS Mcidn should be at the top of your list.
This robust printer is scalable with its expandable array of paper trays, making it ideal for organizations large and small, and it can support documents as large as 8. Print speeds are as fast as 32 pages per minute, meaning this AiO MFP can churn our large print jobs in no time! As a multi-function printer, the ECOSYS Mcidn can handle scanning, copying, and faxing for your office, and can also support mobile printing with the companion smartphone app.
For offices with heavier print volume, Kyocera's high yield cartridges keep things economical and help to save your business money on print costs. Laser printers are better for text documents, as they produce crisp lines even at very small font sizes. Over time, they are also cheaper to run, as you can get more prints per dollar spent on toner than you can with inkjet ink. Laser printers also offer faster printing speeds and can save some serious time on large print jobs.
However, laser printers and the toner they use carry higher upfront costs. Not only will tanks be better for the environment through less waste, but they will save you money for larger print jobs. Color laser printers may also be a little slower compared to comparable monochrome versions because of how the colored toner process works.
To create color, most color laser printers use a combination of cyan, magenta, yellow, and black. They make one pass for each toner color methods here can vary, but many use multiple rollers , which naturally takes longer. Beyond print quality, inkjet photo printers can also handle a wider variety of paper types and sizes compared to laser printers. A color laser printer will handle inline photos and graphics in documents just fine.
Most modern color laser printers, especially those made for small offices, will be able to handle different types of print jobs, from standard documents to labels and card stock. As with inkjet printers, wireless connectivity has become very common on color laser printers. However, not every model will support every brand of wireless printing tech.
This will depend on the wireless features of your printer. Not all apps support AirPrint, but many do — including non-Apple apps. As with AirPrint, a printer that supports Cloud Print is required. If your printer does not support Cloud Print or AirPrint but does feature Wi-Fi, your printer manufacturer may offer its own iOS and Android app for printing from your mobile device.
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A laser printer uses toner and static electricity to transfer images and text onto printer paper. This differs from an inkjet printer which. of over 2, results for "laser printer". Looking for a laser printer for home or office? Compare & shop at Staples for a variety of laser printers from top brands, including HP, Brother, & Canon.