GadgetsPeripherals

EPSON Wants To Kill The Laser Printer

Lifestyle-M200

Their new M-series printers are cheaper to run and operate

While the average consumer doesn’t have the need for laser printers, monochrome models are still the staple of businesses that print a lot of documents every day. The sometimes exorbitant cost of laser printer ink is offset by the sheer volume of prints, but EPSON sees a better, cheaper way.

EPSON has set its sights on the laser printer market and wants your business to switch to their new M-series of printers. The M-series uses the same ink tank system that’s in the L-series of printers, but only uses black ink.

Costing at just Php 6995 for the single-function M100 and just Php 565 pe bottle that’s capable of producing up to 6,000 pages, the new M-Series of printers are obviously more cost effective than traditional laser printers. It’s also almost as fast, capable of printing out 34ppm, which is similar to other laser printers in the market.

“Because of the undeniable cost savings that the M-Series provides, we are confident that the discerning Filipino businessman will love and choose the M-Series over alternative laser printers. It’s time to move past traditional technology and embrace what will serve the needs of tomorrow,” said Epson Philippines Inkjet Product Manager, Russer Cabrera.

John Nieves

John is a veteran technology and gadget journalist with more than 10 years of experience both in print and online. When not writing about technology, he frequently gets lost in the boonies playing soldier.

5 Comments

  1. “The sometimes exorbitant cost of laser printer ink is offset by the sheer volume of prints, but EPSON sees a better, cheaper way.”

    Laser printers use toners, not ink. Sorry i couldnt resist :))))))

  2. that’s stupid.
    why don’t they just release versions with bigger tanks for the black ink? this way, users can still choose to produce color prints when they need to.

  3. but does it use the same type of toner ink as laser printers? the type that can be transferred to PCBs with heat????

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