Brother color printer reviews

Brother color printer reviews DEFAULT

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The Brother MFC-J4540DW is the flagship model in a range of six new mini business inkjet printers designed to support the move to permanent hybrid working. Like many companies, Brother UK is itself moving to a hybrid model with staff expected to function as effectively at home as they are in the office. With this in mind, the new printers come with all the office features you can think of squeezed into affordable home-friendly designs. 

As the premium model, the Brother MFC-J4540DW has a few extras including a touchscreen interface and an NFC module built in. The so called All In Box or XL version of this printer also includes enough ink in its XL cartridges for up to three years of printing. Be aware that this is the regular version and its standard cartridges will yield only 3,000 mono and 1,500 colour pages, but that’s still a heck of a lot for a cartridge-based inkjet.

Design and build

It’s the largest of the new Mini Business range, but the Brother MFC-J4540DW is still reasonably compact, despite its prodigious capacity for both paper and ink. Two separate paper drawers provide room for 400 sheets of paper and that bulge in the bodywork on the right flank allows room for its unusually large ink cartridges.

The 20-sheet ADF (automatic document feeder) takes up very little room on top of the A4-sized scanner bed and the rounded corners help reduce the overall bulk. The tilting control panel houses a 2.7-in colour touchscreen and the NFC module while to the left is a USB Host port for walk-up printing from a USB thumb drive. The electrical and Ethernet cables plug into the side rather than the rear so that you can push this printer closer to the wall. 

If you prefer to use a USB data cable instead of Wi-Fi the port for that one is inside the body of the machine with the cable feeding out of the same side. It’s all quite neat cable management.

The multimedia tray is at the rear and this is where you can insert envelopes or headed letter paper for single print jobs. Overall it feels fairly well made and certainly well designed, even if it still looks like an ungainly lump of off-white plastic. At least the pale finish helps it to blend into the background. 

Features and specifications

Being the flagship model, the Brother MFC-J4540DW comes with all the bells and whistles. It’s a four-in-one which means it can print, scan, copy and fax. There’s plenty of room for paper with two paper trays holding 250 and 150 sheets plus a 20-sheet ADF and a single sheet multipurpose slot. The output tray is a little more limited at 100 sheets.

Wi-Fi and Wi-Fi Direct are built in and there’s an Ethernet port available too. More unusually for this mid-price category, there’s also NFC (near field communication). This is useful for making a one-tap connection with your smartphone in order to trigger a private print job to complete. We’re also glad to see a decent colour touchscreen rather than the fiddly buttons you often find on budget models.

There’s a USB Host port at the front for conveniently printing from (or scanning to) a USB flash drive. It can automatically print both sides of the page (duplex) and it can handle any size paper up to A4. That includes envelopes, labels, glossy photo paper, recycled paper and card up to 300g/m2 in weight. The only thing it can’t do is dual scan automatically as it lacks a single-pass ADF. You have to turn the page over yourself to copy the other side.

Spec Sheet

Type: 4-in-1 colour A4 inkjet printer  

Functions: Print, scan, copy, fax 

Connectivity: Ethernet, Wi-Fi, Wi-Fi Direct, USB

Data storage slots: USB Host 

Print speed: 20 ppm (mono)

Paper capacity: 400 sheets 

Print quality: 1,200 x 2,400 dpi

Scan quality: 1,200 x 2,400 dpi 

Apple AirPrint: yes 

Consumables included: 4x starter cartridges (3,000 mono, 1,500 colour)

Dimensions/Weight: 435 x 335 x 250 mm (WxDxH)/10.4kg

It prints quite quickly at 20ipm (imprints per minute) and hardly slows down at all for colour documents, which is unusual for an inkjet. The print resolution is as you would expect at 1,200 x 2,400 and matches the scan resolution exactly. The internal memory is somewhat limited at 128MB and perhaps that’s why the first print out time is a sluggish 10 seconds.

The box includes a generous amount of ink too, enough for 3,000 mono pages and 1,500 colour. The cartridges look like they’re less than half full, but you haven’t been cheated. It’s because the XL version of these carts come full to the brim and ready to print a staggering 6,000 mono pages and 5,000 colour. That’s three years worth of ink for the average small office. If that’s what you want to begin with, look for the Brother MFC-J4540DW XL All In Box print bundle, which is more expensive because it includes the XL carts.

Setup and operation

Setting up the Brother MFC-J4540DW is a simple case of installing the four cartridges and then following the setup wizard’s on-screen prompts. The printed instructions are also very clear. It takes about four minutes for the printer to pump sufficient ink from the carts into the reservoirs before it can move onto the next stage. 

The cartridges are unusually large because this is Brother’s alternative to the refillable ink tank model adopted by all the other inkjet manufacturers. It’s not quite as economical or green, but avoids any messing about with bottles is ink. It’s like the missing link between the old cartridge inkjets and the new megatank printers

As part of the setup procedure, you have the opportunity to print out a test sheet to check that your nozzles are firing correctly, all 840 of them. You can check their alignment automatically by scanning the printed test sheet and adjusting if necessary. It’s a very convenient way to ensure your printer is functioning as it should. 

The touchscreen is not especially large at 6.8cm, but it is sensitive and the UI is intuitive. Having two separate drawers for paper is always an advantage because you can fill one with plain paper and the other with photo paper and switch between them without reloading each time. And you still have the multipurpose tray at the back for feeding in single sheets, envelopes or card. Just remember to specify the source tray before you press to print.

Both setup and operation are made even easier by the excellent new companion app. The Brother Mobile Connect app for iOS/Android launched alongside the six new printers in order to simplify remote printing from anywhere in the world. You can also use the free app to share and review scanned documents, monitor ink levels and order replacement supplies directly.

Performance

The Brother MFC-J4540DW performed very well in our tests overall. It prints promptly, turning out the first page in less than ten seconds and achieving its quoted print rate of 20ipm for single mono pages and not much slower in duplex mode. And the speeds are only a little slower again when printing in colour, which is unusual for an inkjet. 

You’ll hear some strange wining noises while printing, but these are all very quiet and didn’t seem to effect the output at all. There were no paper jams, but it frequently passed through two sheets of photo paper at the same time, delivering a blank with each correct print. 

The ADF worked flawlessly and the scanner is quite fast and accurate too. It’s just a pity you can only copy one side of the page at a time. Dual scanning is a feature you might expect to find on a printer at this price point. 

Photos on glossy photo paper appeared reasonably clear and detailed with a good transition between colours and no smudging. They also looked a little flat and lacking the vibrant brightness you get with a really good photo printer. With large areas of block colour, you can just see some unwanted horizontal lines, but it’s not too bad. The image quality is perfectly acceptable for a business printer. 

Pages of black text on plain paper look dark, crisp and consistent. Under a magnifying glass, each character looks very well delineated. It doesn’t have the delicacy and speed of a laser printer, but it’s not far off. 

Final verdict

Brother has filled the MFC-J4540DW with every feature you could need in a home office and made them all readily accessible thanks to the user-friendly touchscreen and an excellent companion app. With multiple input trays, a USB Host port and even NFC connectivity, it really is a pleasure to use. When printing pictures or photos, the quality is merely average, but text documents look great and it can churn them out quickly. The initial cost might seem a little steep, but with so much ink in the box and the option to upgrade to even higher yield cartridges, it is actually very cost effective.

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Jim is a seasoned expert when it comes to testing tech. From playing a prototype PlayStation One to meeting a man called Steve about a new kind of phone in 2007, he’s always hunting the next big thing at the bleeding edge of the electronics industry. After editing the tech section of Wired UK magazine, he is currently specialising in IT and voyaging in his VW camper van.

Sours: https://www.techradar.com/reviews/brother-mfc-j4540dw-4-in-1-colour-inkjet-printer
  • If our budget pick is out of stock, the other models in the Brother HL-L23XX line will perform similarly, with small speed and feature differences. The HL-L2370DW is a particularly close relative.

September 16, 2021

Printers are annoying. All of them. But if you want to keep your annoyance to a minimum, we recommend a laser printer: Not only do laser models print sharp text and crisp graphics, but they also run more reliably than inkjets and won’t clog if they sit unused for weeks between jobs. The best laser printer is the powerful, versatile HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw. It’s easy to set up and simple to use, and it produces great-looking results, both in color and in black and white.

Global supply chain issues have made it more difficult to find some of our printer picks, and have caused the price of others to jump. As of this writing, our budget pick is out of stock, but all Brother L2300-series models will get you similar print performance with slight speed or feature differences. The HL-L2370DW is a particularly close relative that seems to be more readily available at the moment. If you’re considering other printers in this series, just be aware that the letters after the number indicate key features: D for duplex printing and W for wireless. Some models drop one or the other, so be sure to check before buying.

Our pick

HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw

HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw

The best laser printer

The HP M255dw has an intuitive touchscreen interface, great apps, and a low cost of operation. It produces great results, too: crisp black text and vibrant color graphics. A fall 2020 software update locked out non-HP toner, so be prepared to have to pay full price when you need to replace the cartridges.

If you’re looking for a laser printer that can handle everything from book reports to corporate reports without driving you crazy in the process, the HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw is the one to get. It stands out from the competition with an easy-to-use, smartphone-style touch interface and 21st-century mobile and PC software that makes daily use far less frustrating than on other printers we’ve tried. In our tests, it produced sharp black text, vibrant full-color graphics, and even photos good enough for a school report. It’s fast, topping out at around 17 pages per minute, and it can print on envelopes, labels, and other odd-size media thanks to a handy bypass slot.

Some people just need a cheap laser printer for occasional black-and-white print jobs. For them, we recommend the Brother HL-L2350DW. Setup is painless, and the machine is compatible with all major platforms, including Windows, macOS, Chrome OS, Linux, iOS, and Android. Its cost per page is a reasonable 3.3¢, it sticks to Wi-Fi like glue, and its price generally hovers around $100. Its print quality is merely adequate right out of the box, but you can improve that with a simple tweak to the toner density setting. Just be aware that the HL-L2350DW can’t scan or copy; if you need that functionality, look to our monochrome all-in-one pick.

If you like the sound of our budget pick but want the ability to scan and copy documents and photos too, the Brother MFC-L2750DW should fit the bill. At its core it’s a very similar printer—and it’s just as easy to set up—but it also has a flatbed scanner and a fast, single-pass duplexing automatic document feeder on top. Its print quality is slightly better out of the box, and you get the same operating costs, the same print speed, and the same connectivity options as you do with the HL-L2350DW. For home offices this model is a great do-it-all option—as long as you don’t need color.

For a small business with more serious productivity needs, the HP Color LaserJet Pro MFP M479fdw is a worthwhile upgrade over our other picks. It prints and scans more quickly and more reliably than inkjet alternatives, produces sharper results, and includes robust admin and security settings designed for situations that may involve sensitive data. All-in-one color lasers like the M479fdw cost more and are more expensive to operate than inkjet printers with comparable features, but they deliver high-quality color prints, copies, and scans at a quicker pace than cheaper models. They’re also sturdier and more reliable than inkjets.

Everything we recommend

Our pick

HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw

HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw

The best laser printer

The HP M255dw has an intuitive touchscreen interface, great apps, and a low cost of operation. It produces great results, too: crisp black text and vibrant color graphics. A fall 2020 software update locked out non-HP toner, so be prepared to have to pay full price when you need to replace the cartridges.

Why you should trust us

Wirecutter has covered printers for seven years, and I’ve written about them since 2016. My editors and I have kept an eye on feedback from comment threads, email, and Twitter to better understand our readers’ real-world needs. We’ve considered reviews from other editorial sources, including CNET, Computer Shopper, and PCMag. We’ve scanned thousands of customer reviews to pick out recurring issues with specific models. And we’ve lived with many printers as long-term test units, learning how they can fail and disappoint in the long run.

For this guide to laser printers, we’ve considered 157 different printers and tested 19 of them since 2011. And for this particular update, we put in about 25 hours of research and testing, looking at 15 models and ultimately testing three.

Who should get this

We think laser printers are best for people who need to print a lot, such as small-business owners. They’re also great for people who don’t print often but want a machine that will work without complaint on the rare occasions when they do need to print.

To help you decide if a laser printer is right for you, take a look at this brief list of things laser printers tend to do better than inkjets:

  • Laser printers are less frustrating to maintain. Laser toner cartridges don’t have to be replaced as often as ink tanks, and they won’t clog—as inkjet print heads sometimes do—if you go weeks or months between print jobs.
  • They’re faster. If you have a home office or run a home business, you may be more conscious of printer speed than those who don’t. Our laser picks can pump out as many as 27 pages per minute; the fastest inkjets we’ve tested maxed out at 13 pages per minute.
  • 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. That waste isn’t reflected in the estimates manufacturers provide for how many pages you can get out of a tank. Laser printers don’t waste toner in the same way, and because they don’t gunk up like inkjets, they may last longer before needing to be replaced.
  • Toner doesn’t smear and run when it gets wet. If you need prints that can get wet without becoming unreadable, you need a laser printer.

But laser printers aren’t for everyone because they’re not great at everything. Here are a few reasons why you might want to stick to an inkjet:

  • Inkjets cost less to start with. A basic inkjet can cost as little as $40, but you’d be hard-pressed to find a laser at that price.
  • Their ink tanks are cheaper to replace. Toner cartridges may last longer, but replacing an entire set of them costs you several hundred dollars. Replacing smaller, less expensive ink tanks more often can be easier on your budget, even if it doesn’t really save you money in the long run.
  • They can print glossy photos. Laser printers can print a passable photo on plain paper—good enough for a business presentation or book report—but they can’t print on glossy or matte photo paper. If you want frame-worthy photos, an inkjet is your only choice.
  • They can print on other stuff besides paper. CDs, metal, and other unusual media are fair game, which makes inkjets much more versatile for crafty types.

How we picked

Laser printers come in a few distinct varieties. For this guide, we looked for the best options in each of these categories.

Color print-only

In the past, we considered color laser printers overkill for home use due to the high cost of color toner and the higher up-front cost of the machines themselves. However, prices have gradually dropped into a more acceptable range (between $200 and $300), and we think these printers now provide the best all-around value for people who want a trouble-free printing experience. They’re still expensive compared with inkjets and monochrome lasers—especially when it comes time to replenish toner—but the convenience and flexibility of a color laser machine can’t be overstated. Here’s what we looked for:

  • Ease of setup and use: First and foremost, a printer has to be reasonably easy to get up and running, and it shouldn’t drive you crazy when you actually need to print.
  • Reasonable up-front cost: In general, we think people shouldn’t pay more than $300 for a color, print-only machine for use in the home. We researched more expensive models, but ultimately all such printers we tested for this guide fell under that price.
  • Low cost of operation: Although a low up-front price is attractive, it’s a low per-print price that’ll make the difference over the long haul. We looked for printers capable of cranking out a black-and-white page for 3¢ or less, using the most cost-effective toner. Color pages are always more expensive, but we tried to keep the cost under 15¢ per color page.
  • Automatic two-sided printing: Two-sided (duplex) printing not only reduces paper waste but also saves you money. We considered only those printers that are capable of duplex printing without human intervention, meaning models that can print on one side, suck the paper back in, and print on the other side.
  • Wi-Fi and mobile printing: We ruled out any printers that don’t offer Wi-Fi connectivity, since we think that’s how most people print at home these days. We also made sure that the printers we tested allow for printing via smartphones and tablets.
  • High print quality: Laser printers are known for cranking out sharp results, especially on text and simple graphics. Still, we tested each one to see how sharp and readable the text looked at tiny font sizes, how smooth and vibrant flowcharts and graphs came out, and whether photos were at least usable.
  • Speedy printing: Most modern printers are plenty fast enough for home use, but since faster is always better (as long as it doesn’t require a compromise in quality), we prioritized those models with higher print speeds.
  • Compact, high-quality design: Toner cartridges are big, so laser printers are bigger than comparable inkjet machines, but all else being equal, we preferred printers with a smaller footprint, lighter weight, and more solid-feeling materials.
  • Decent owner reviews: It’s rare to find a printer with great owner reviews; just getting to four stars out of five is a struggle. But we reviewed the feedback from the customers of major retailers like Amazon, Best Buy, and Office Depot for each machine we considered to confirm that there weren’t any recurring issues—paper jams, Wi-Fi problems, fused toner rollers, and the like—that would disqualify them.

Monochrome print-only

Because they’re fundamentally similar machines, for monochrome laser printers we applied most of the same criteria we used to find our color laser pick but reduced the price ceiling to $200 because mono laser printers tend to be much less expensive. After researching the category, we considered machines such as the HP LaserJet Pro M118dw and HP LaserJet Pro M203dw. But based on owner reviews and professional reviews, plus a closer examination of specs and pricing, we decided they weren’t likely to challenge the Brother HL-L2350DW—our longstanding budget pick—as the best choice for people with occasional printing needs.

Monochrome multifunction

Although a print-only machine is sufficient for most people, plenty of others—particularly small- and home-business owners—also want a copier and scanner. For this category we used most of the same criteria as we laid out for color print-only machines but lowered the price ceiling to $250, looked for excellent scan and copy quality, and ruled out any model without a duplexing automatic document feeder.

Color multifunction

Finally, we looked for a high-end color laser all-in-one for people with more serious small-office or home-office needs. Like the mono MFP, it needed to be fast and flexible, offer great print and scan quality, and have a not completely outrageous price (none of these machines are cheap, but we set the cap at $500).

How we tested

Your first experience with a printer sets the tone for the relationship to come: If setup is a breeze, you’ll have a much more positive attitude toward the machine going forward. That’s why we paid especially close attention to the installation process, from physically unboxing the printer to wirelessly connecting each machine to a Windows PC, Mac, iPhone, and Android device. We considered setup a success when we were able to print a two-sided document from each platform over Wi-Fi, turn the machine off and back on, and do it again.

Because simply getting a job to print can be frustrating, we also tested other ways to interact wirelessly with these machines. Since Google Cloud Print is still important for Chromebook owners, we made sure each printer worked with that. (However, Chromebook owners should be aware that Google is killing Google Cloud Print at the end of 2020 and recommends transitioning to native CUPS printing.) We also checked out other mobile printing standards and proprietary systems, like Mopria and HP ePrint, where available.

You’d have to try hard to find a laser printer that doesn’t offer at least respectable print quality, but some still manage to stand out from the pack. To separate the great from the merely good, we printed several text-based reference documents that also included elements like columns, tables, or charts: instructions for the 1099 tax form (PDF), a star chart designed for lens sharpness testing, a document from the ISO (International Organization for Standardization) meant to mimic a typical office report, and a simple Word/PDF document with the same sentence repeated in descending font size from 72 points to 1 point. We printed a few high-resolution photos, too, because more data is always better, and seeing how each printer handles material that pushes against the limits of its capabilities can be instructive.

We also checked out each printer’s quality options, including toner-density sliders and any available print-resolution settings, to see what you can expect with toner-saving options and to learn if we could eke out better-looking text.

Experimenting with quality settings also helped us get familiar with the print menus. We spent time in the standard print box as well as in the more arcane Web-based control panels that most printers employ for more technical adjustments.

To test printing speed, we ran off four copies of the four-page ISO document in both duplex (two-sided) and simplex (one-sided) modes. We timed the whole process, from our hitting the print button to the last sheet coming out of the feeder, so it included any warm-up time required from a cold start. We also tried duplex printing at the highest quality setting for each printer. These tests gave us a feel not only for how fast a printer would be able to spit out a 10-page book report, but also whether the differences between the models were substantial enough to make a difference in day-to-day life.

For the multifunction printers, we added speed tests for copying and scanning large documents, again considering both duplex and simplex speed and checking to see whether there was a difference between scanning color and monochrome content. We also tested the flatbed scan quality of each multifunction printer using a glossy test photo printed on our inkjet all-in-one pick, the HP OfficeJet Pro 9015. We scanned at all available resolutions and looked for notable qualitative differences in each machine’s output, in everything from sharpness to color rendition to contrast.

Finally, we stress-tested all of the paper-feeding parts of each printer, including not just the main paper tray but also the bypass tray and document feeder, if the printer had them. We (slightly) overstuffed them with paper to see if they’d jam, and we also fed them single sheets to see if they could pick each one up. We also fed the multifunction printers a crumpled piece of paper to see if their ADFs could handle the unexpected.

Our pick: HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw

Close up of the HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw laser printer.

Our pick

HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw

HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw

The best laser printer

The HP M255dw has an intuitive touchscreen interface, great apps, and a low cost of operation. It produces great results, too: crisp black text and vibrant color graphics. A fall 2020 software update locked out non-HP toner, so be prepared to have to pay full price when you need to replace the cartridges.

The HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw is fast, powerful, flexible, and refreshingly easy to use. We love this printer’s responsive control panel, the modern design of HP’s PC and mobile software, and how easy the machine is to set up and get on Wi-Fi. Toner is affordable at just 3¢ per black-and-white page and 15¢ for each color page, and it comes in extra-large cartridges that should last most people a very long time before they need to be replaced. Print quality is excellent across the board, and all of the features you might expect from a high-end printer are here, including auto-duplexing, plenty of networking options, support for common mobile printing standards, and a bypass slot for odd-size media.

Setting up the M255dw is painless, despite a fairly cryptic installation guide that relies primarily on pictures instead of words. Even though HP includes a USB cable (a rarity these days), we think most people will use Wi-Fi, so that’s the way we chose to set up our machine. With the touchscreen display, connecting the M255dw to our Wi-Fi network was as easy as picking our router’s SSID out of a list and typing in the password. Unlike most other printers we tested, the M255dw also provides a full QWERTY keyboard, which made entering a complex Wi-Fi passphrase a lot less frustrating. Like the HP Color LaserJet Pro M254dw we used to recommend, the M255dw works with both 5 GHz and 2.4 GHz networks—also rare among printers.

close up of the M255dw’s top USB port.

You can use the M255dw’s top USB port to print photos, PDFs, and Word documents. It stays hidden behind a little flap when not in use. Photo: Rozette Rago

A close up of the touchscreen on our pick for best laser printer. There are three icons visible on the screen: USB, Supplies, and Apps.

The bright, colorful, smartphone-style touchscreen interface is easy to work with, though it isn’t as large as the one on our upgrade pick. Photo: Rozette Rago

The bright and high-resolution color touchscreen display makes navigating the printer’s many settings menus easy. All of the other printers we tested for this guide use old-school resistive touchscreens that aren’t nearly as accurate or easy to use as the capacitive touchscreens on most smartphones. This screen isn’t as big as the ones on larger all-in-one printers such as our upgrade pick, but it’s still a significant upgrade over the non-touch, black-and-white displays or low-res, monochrome, resistive touchscreens used in the other machines we tested.

Once the M255dw is connected to your network, you can grab the appropriate drivers and software for your Mac or Windows PC by heading to 123.hp.com/laserjet and clicking Download. That gives you the HP Easy Start installer, which walks you through getting the printer connected, registered, and working with your computer. This process should take only a few minutes, and connecting via a smartphone or tablet is even quicker: You can download the HP Smart app (Android or iOS) and add the printer with just a couple of taps.

Operating costs for the M255dw are low. Black-and-white pages cost around 3¢ each, and color pages are a little over 15¢ each. Both of these estimates assume you’re using the extra-large 206X replacement toner cartridges; if you use the smaller 206A replacement cartridges, replenishing costs less up front, but you pay more per page. In addition, these estimates may not line up with the reality of how you print.1 If you print a lot of full-page color photos, you can expect to get fewer pages out of each toner cartridge, while text-based pages with a few color graphics could stretch the cartridges beyond their expected life and lower your cost per page. HP’s toner cartridges feature an integrated drum, so you don’t have to worry about buying a new one after a couple of years.2 And the M255dw defaults to duplex printing, which will save you on paper costs, as well.

Our pick for the best laser printer the HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw with a package of printer paper, stapler and tape next to it.

The 250-page main paper tray (which can accept everything up to legal size) is larger than many in its class, so you’ll have to fill it less often. A dedicated bypass slot for odd-size media means you also won’t have to take your regular paper out if you want to print on envelopes, labels, or card stock. The slot is motorized, so when you slide an envelope or label sheet into the slot, rollers grab it and suck it into the guts of the printer, where it sits until you send a print job.

Close up of the the M255dw's main tray and single sheet slot.

We couldn’t get the M255dw to jam, no matter how hard we tried. When we crammed the main paper tray with as many as 50 extra sheets, a warning popped up on the control panel saying the tray was overstuffed, and the machine refused to print. (In this situation, other printers would try, fail, and jam.) When we put exactly 250 pages in, it printed normally; same with just a single sheet in the tray. If you ever do run into a jam, however, the printer’s back has a convenient access hatch for you to remove it.

In our tests, at default settings, text documents from the M255dw looked crisp, with dark black text that was readable down to 2 points. Results were also very good when we printed business-style graphics and household miscellany like comics, coloring book pages, and crosswords. We didn’t observe any jagged lines or banding in solid-color areas—two problems that often plague cheaper models. Although the M255dw can’t print on photo paper, we ran a few high-resolution test photos through the HP on plain paper and came away generally pleased with the results. The prints were a touch washed out, but we got accurate colors, lots of detail, and relatively low noise. These aren’t photos you’d want to hang on a wall, or even display on your fridge, but they’re more than adequate for the cover of a business presentation or a school paper.

HP claims the M255dw 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. That’s an impressive result—on a par with what we got from the Canon Color ImageClass LBP622Cdw we tested it against, and certainly fast enough for most home and home-office purposes. Duplexing dropped the speed further, to 11 pages per minute. Again, that was roughly equal to the rate we saw from the closest competition.

Flaws but not dealbreakers

Compared with the other laser printers we tested for this update—and most models we’ve tested over the past few years—the HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw had an unusually long first-print-out time. 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. To put that in context, the Brother MFC-L2750DW spit out its first sheet in 12 seconds, the Canon Color ImageClass LBP622Cdw produced its first print in 11 seconds, and the ImageClass MF269dw was even faster at 7 seconds. We don’t think 24 seconds will feel like too long for most people, but this model is still slower than the competition.

The M255dw comes with a skimpy set of “starter” toner cartridges good for 800 black-and-white and 700 color pages. High-capacity replacements (HP 206X) are rated for 3,150 monochrome and 2,450 color pages, but a full set will cost you around $400, at least a hundred bucks more than the printer itself. This isn’t a problem limited to the M255dw—almost all home laser printers (including alternatives we considered and tested) come with corner-cutting starter cartridges—but it’s annoying nonetheless. 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. Third-party toner is available for around half the price of the genuine HP toner, but we can’t guarantee it’ll work for you; explore that option at your own risk.3

Color laser printers are bigger and heavier than their monochrome counterparts because they use four toner cartridges rather than just one. The Color LaserJet Pro M255dw is no exception: It’s more than twice as heavy as our budget pick (the Brother HL-L2350DW) but still far smaller and lighter than a color all-in-one like our upgrade pick (the HP Color LaserJet Pro MFP M479fdw). It takes up significant space on a desk, but it doesn’t colonize a desk the way an all-in-one does. It probably won’t fit on a bookshelf, due to its 19-inch depth.

In October 2020, HP released a firmware update (version 20201021) 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. We make our calculations and recommendations based on buying replacement toner from the printer company, so while this doesn’t change our findings, it’s still annoying and upsetting for those who prefer to save money with cheaper toner. We’ll take this factor into account in further updates to this guide.

Budget pick: Brother HL-L2350DW

A close up of our budget pick for best laser printer, the Brother HL-L2350DW.

The Brother HL-L2350DW is a simple, affordable, and dependable monochrome laser printer. For people with basic needs—printing taxes, recipes, boarding passes, and so on—its automatic duplex capability, large 250-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-L2350DW employs a decidedly old-school user interface that consists of a one-line monochrome LED display and an array of rubber buttons. There’s no way to type in a Wi-Fi passkey on the machine itself, so you have to complete the process with the help of a PC. 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. Some owners have reported issues with this printer’s predecessor, the HL-L2340DW, refusing to wake up from Deep Sleep mode, so we were happy to find that the new model didn’t give us any problems of the sort during our testing. You can operate the HL-L2350DW over USB if you prefer, but in that case you have to supply your own cable. If you want an Ethernet port for wired Internet, you can upgrade to the otherwise nearly identical HL-L2370DW.

A close up of the buttons on our budget pick for best laser printer. A small screen reads "Ready." Beneath that, there's a round power button, a back button, an OK button, up and down buttons, and a green go button.

The HL-L2350DW works with Windows PCs, Macs, and even Linux systems. It’s also compatible with all major mobile printing standards, including Google Cloud Print, which means it’s a solid pick for Chromebook owners. However, you may have problems getting the printer to complete Cloud Print registration; we certainly did. For us, the solution was to access the printer’s Web control panel, navigate to the Networking tab, and disable IPv6. With that done, the printer was able to get on Cloud Print right away and worked flawlessly for the remainder of our testing. It’s a mystery why Brother ships the HL-L2350DW with this setting enabled, considering that it’s a known fact that Cloud Print doesn’t work with IPv6. At least it’s an easy fix.

You don’t really need to install any extra software for the HL-L2350DW because it has native Windows and Mac drivers. It also works automatically with AirPrint on iOS, and you can add it with the Brother Print Service on Android. Brother’s iPrint&Scan app is available for all four platforms. It’s perfectly functional, if not as well-designed as HP’s software. Unfortunately, in our testing, printing from iPrint&Scan resulted in horrendous quality, regardless of the quality setting we selected. We reached out to Brother for comment, but the company wasn’t able to provide any explanation for the print-quality discrepancy. In general, we recommend that you avoid the app and print through your operating system’s native print dialog, which works just great.

Right out of the box, the HL-L2350DW produced good-looking text in our tests. 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.

Our budget pick for best laser printer with its paper tray extended.

Brother claims the HL-L2350DW can print at up to 32 pages per minute, 5 pages per minute faster than the machine it replaces. It wasn’t quite that fast for us, but it still seemed speedy enough for just about any home or home-office use we could imagine. 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 M255dw, in both cases. Test print jobs reliably started up within a couple of seconds, too, so you won’t be left waiting long in any case.

As with its now-discontinued predecessor (our top pick for the past two years), one of the best things about the HL-L2350DW is its low cost of ownership. It shouldn’t cost you much more than $100 for the printer itself, and we’ve seen it on sale for far less than that. Operating costs are low, too: Even accounting for drum wear, each print will run you about 3.3¢, which is right in line with the per-page cost of other models we recommend. And the optional 3,000-page high-yield cartridges mean you won’t need to replace your toner too often. (However, like most other laser printers, the HL-L2350DW comes with a puny starter cartridge good for just 700 pages.)

This printer is extremely small and light. At just 15.9 pounds, it’s more than 10 pounds lighter than our next-smallest pick, and its footprint is significantly smaller as well. It’s especially short at 7.2 inches tall, which should help you fit it on a bookshelf. But it’ll just as easily find a space on your desk or anywhere else you might want to shove it.

However, don’t expect great build quality from a cheap printer like the HL-L2350DW. Our test unit came in a very banged-up box (thanks, FedEx) that released a confetti of shattered styrofoam when we opened it. After getting the printer up and running, we immediately noticed that duplex printing wasn’t working; every time we printed a two-sided document, it jammed in exactly the same place. 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. Popping the piece back in where it was supposed to go was simple enough, but it speaks to the HL-L2350DW’s flimsiness (and shoddy packaging) that the problem happened in the first place.

Also great: Brother MFC-L2750DW

A close up of the Borther MFC-L2750DW.

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-L2750DW. This powerful machine marries the basic utility and reliability of our Brother HL-L2350DW budget pick with the versatility of a flatbed scanner and a single-pass duplexing automatic document feeder. It’s dependable, quick, cost-effective, and reasonably compact, and it can handle everything except color print jobs. (Yes, including faxing.)

The MFC-L2750DW is even simpler to set up than its little sibling because you can connect it to Wi-Fi using the color touchscreen control panel. The interface is easy to navigate, if not quite as user-friendly as the one on our top pick, the HP M255dw. 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. It also has a scan-to-email app that’s refreshingly simple to configure; the app timed out on us a few times when we were trying to scan very large jobs, but otherwise it worked quickly.

A close up of the touchscreen on the L2750DW laser printer. Icons for fax, copy, and scan are visible on the screen.

The MFC-L2750DW’s color touchscreen is simple to operate and much less frustrating than what you get on some competing models. Photo: Rozette Rago

The L2750DW with its main paper tray extended.

The 250-sheet paper tray has adjustable guides for envelopes and other different media. Photo: Rozette Rago

In our tests, we found the default print quality from the MFC-L2750DW to be good enough for home and internal business use—a small step ahead of the results from our budget pick, the Brother HL-L2350DW, with sharper text at small font sizes and marginally better graphics performance. For professional-looking brochures or presentations, you’d probably want to use a printer like our upgrade pick, the HP Color LaserJet Pro MFP M479fdw, or punt the job to a pro print shop instead.

Scans from the automatic document feeder looked just fine in our tests, though they could come out a bit crooked if you don’t micromanage the paper guides on the ADF tray (a fault shared by many all-in-ones). Flatbed scans, which sidestep this issue, had excellent sharpness in our tests due to the 1,200 dpi maximum resolution (double what some competing machines offer). You can scan to email, a network computer or drive, an FTP server, or cloud apps like Dropbox and Google Drive. Unfortunately, this printer lacks a USB port, so you can’t save your scans directly to a thumb drive.

The flatbed scanner on the L2750DW laser printer.

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 MF249dw we tested in 2018 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 MF269dw we tested in 2020, which also does two-pass duplexing, had strangely slow scanning performance over Wi-Fi at just 2 pages per minute single- or double-sided.)

The MFC-L2750DW shares a couple of annoying but easily fixable faults with its print-only stablemate. As with the HL-L2350DW, print quality degrades on this machine when you initiate jobs from Brother’s iPrint&Scan app, so you should use your operating system’s native print dialog instead. Google Cloud Print doesn’t work from the get-go—or didn’t for us, anyway—but you can fix that by disabling IPv6 in the Web control panel’s networking options.

This machine feels pretty flimsy, but the upside is that it’s light and compact for its class, which makes it easier to fit into your space. 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. If it’s not, give Brother’s customer support a call before returning the machine; the fix might be really simple.

Upgrade pick: HP Color LaserJet Pro MFP M479fdw

Our upgrade pick for best all-in-one printer, the HP LaserJet Pro M479fdw.

If you need (or just want) a more serious printer than our other picks, the HP Color LaserJet Pro MFP M479fdw is expensive, but it’s one of the most affordable color laser printers that offer all the same productivity features as our favorite inkjet model. It’s fast and reliable, and whether you’re printing in color or black and white, the M479fdw produces beautiful documents. In our testing, it cranked out a single-sided Word document at around 24.1 pages per minute, slowing only to 21.8 ppm with duplex documents. Single-sided scan jobs flew by at 19.5 ppm, more than 6 ppm faster than on any other printer we tested, while duplex jobs emerged at a rate of 16.7 ppm per sheet (which works out to 32.5 ppm per page).

The M479fdw also produced sharp text at small font sizes, better than any inkjet we tried. If you’re printing a lot of legal documents, this is important. Graphics were crisper—if a touch less saturated—than what we got out of a printer like the HP OfficeJet Pro 9015. The M479fdw spools up faster than most inkjets, too, and its recommended duty cycle of 4,000 pages per month—nearly triple the OfficeJet Pro 9015’s 1,500 pages—should be plenty for even the busiest home office and could satisfy many small businesses with multiple employees.

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. Thanks to its USB port, this machine is capable of printing JPEGs, PDFs, and Word files, and it can also save scans as PDFs, JPEGs, or TIFF files.

The M479fdw 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. If your work involves sensitive material, these are legitimately helpful additions—and features you can’t get from other manufacturers.

HP’s one-year warranty for the M479fdw is shorter than what some rivals offer—Canon in particular provides three years of coverage on its machines—but it may actually be better than competing policies. That’s because it provides on-site service within one business day, while other warranties require you to ship your printer to a service center, sometimes at your own cost.

Like our top pick, the M479fdw requires official HP toner cartridges.

The competition

Color print-only printers

We tested the Brother HL-L3270CDW 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.

We also tested the Canon Color ImageClass LBP622Cdw but came away disappointed with its user interface, its apps, and its occasionally slow printing. It’s a good machine—its prints are actually a little nicer than the HP M255dw’s straight out of the box—but the HP is simply much more pleasant to use.

The HP Color LaserJet Pro M454dw is the big sibling to our main pick, the M255dw, 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 M454dw on sale, go for it, but at normal prices we think the M255dw strikes a better balance between price and performance for most people.

The Xerox Phaser 6510/DNI is a powerful color laser machine, and both owner and editorial reviews report very good print quality. However, they also mention networking issues with some routers, along with parts failures.

Monochrome print-only printers

The Brother HL-L2315DW isn’t that much cheaper than our budget pick, the Brother HL-L2350DW, but it’s much slower and has only 25 percent as much memory, so it may struggle with larger print jobs.

The Canon ImageClass LBP6230dw is cheap and small, and it offers automatic duplexing and Wi-Fi connectivity. But the cost per page is too high, and it doesn’t support AirPrint or Google Cloud Print, which is a problem if you own a Chromebook or want to print from a mobile device.

The affordable HP LaserJet Pro M118dw can print really fast and has positive owner reviews. Unfortunately, its cost per page is relatively high, and we saw multiple reports of iffy graphics and photo quality.

The HP LaserJet Pro M203dw 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.

Monochrome multifunction and all-in-one models

The Brother HL-L2390DW and HL-L2395DW are essentially the same machine as our budget pick, the Brother HL-L2350DW, but with a flatbed scanner bolted to the top, plus or minus some extra software features. We like these models, but over time reader feedback has led us to favor multifunction printers with automatic document feeders. If you don’t need to scan multi-page documents very often, they’re still worth a look.

HP’s LaserJet MFP M234dw and LaserJet MFP M234dwe are the same model with the same specs. The “e” version sells for $50 less because it’s part of HP+, which requires you to create an account, keep your printer connected to the internet, and use only first-party toner cartridges, while offering an extended warranty and a six-month trial of HP’s printing subscription program. We didn’t test either because they have flatbed scanners rather than automatic document feeders.

The Brother DCP-L2550DW is a good bargain option if you don’t need some of the features that our monochrome multifunction pick offers. Specifically, this model lacks duplex copy and scan, fax capability, and a touchscreen interface.

Although the Brother MFC-L2710DW is similar to the MFC-L2750DW model we like, it lacks that machine’s touchscreen interface and auto-duplex scanning and copying. It also has just 25 percent as much onboard memory (which means it might balk at large print jobs) and runs a little slower.

Similarly, the Brother MFC-L2690DW and MFC-L2730DW—both available exclusively at Walmart—resemble the MFC-L2750DW but with downgraded specs. The former has a button-driven, non-touch interface and slower print speeds, while the latter generally performs much like our pick but has half the memory and can’t do single-pass duplexing. If the extras the L2750DW offers don’t matter to you, these junior siblings are a cheaper way to get similar print and scan quality.

We tested the Canon ImageClass MF269dw 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-L2750DW, with a frustrating touchscreen interface, annoying software, and ludicrously slow scanning over Wi-Fi.

The Canon ImageClass MF264dw and MF267dw are very similar to the MF269dw we tested, but both have a smaller ADF capacity and neither offers duplex scanning and copying. The MF264dw also lacks fax capability.

The HP LaserJet Pro MFP M227fdw has an attractive cost per page and a nice touchscreen interface, but owner reviews are deeply mediocre.

Color all-in-one models

We tested the Brother MFC-L3770CDW but found that it couldn’t keep up with our laser AIO pick in usability or raw performance. Its resistive touchscreen wasn’t as responsive as the HP M479fdw’s capacitive panel, and the Brother iPrint&Scan software froze repeatedly on our MacBook during multi-page scan jobs. In addition, since its duplex printing isn’t single-pass, it took nearly twice as long to print two-sided documents as the HP.

The older Brother MFC-9340CDW looks to be a good deal with its all-mode duplexing, affordable toner, and relatively low up-front cost, but it’s slower than our color AIO pick and has had a rash of one-star owner reviews complaining about fused toner rollers and Wi-Fi connectivity problems.

On paper, the Canon Color ImageClass MF644Cdw and MF743Cdw compete well with our color laser all-in-one pick. Unfortunately, although they produced excellent speed and output in our tests, we found them much more difficult to work with than the HP M479fdw due to their clunky UI, resistive touchscreen, and outdated PC and Mac software. We also had issues getting the printers to accept a properly formatted USB thumb drive, which seems like a thing that shouldn’t be hard to get right.

About your guide

Ben Keough
Sours: https://www.nytimes.com/wirecutter/reviews/best-laser-printer/
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Best Brother printers 2021: top picks from the big-name brand

Choosing the best Brother printer for your needs isn’t going to be easy because there are so many models out there, due to their popularity. Brother is one of the most respected names in printers, and it has a massive inventory encompassing all budgets and needs. This makes the task a bit difficult. 

Still, the best Brother printers are worth the effort as they are some of the most brilliant printers on the market. These are some of the most reliable printing solutions out there for personal and business use, being sturdy and well-built while delivering high yields and keeping things affordable.

From some of the best all-in-one printers to the best inkjet printers and best laser printers, we rounded up the best Brothers printers out there. If you're after the best printer, it's likely that Brother will have a device for you, so read on for our picks. Alongside our price comparison too, this guide will help you find the most ideal one for your needs. 

Best Brother printers at a glance

  1. Brother DCP-J1100W All-In-Box 
  2. Brother MFC-J5330DW
  3. Brother HL-L5100DN 
  4. Brother MFC-J5945DW
  5. Brother HL-L2350DW
  6. Brother MFC-J6530
  7. Brother HL-L3230CDW 
  8. Brother MFC-J6947DW
  9. Brother MFC-L9570CDW 
  10. Brother MFC-L3750CDW

1. Brother DCP-J1100W All-In-Box printer

Get three-years of ink and service with this unique inkjet bundle

Specifications

Category: colour 3-in-1 inkjet printer

Print speed: 12ppm

Paper sizes: A4

Paper capacity: 150

Weight: 8.8kg

Reasons to buy

+3yrs of ink included +Touchscreen interface

Reasons to avoid

-High initial cost     -Slow to print  

This is the first inkjet printer to be sold with three years-worth of ink and service included in the price and it represents great value for money. The printer itself is a capable three-in-one device that can print, scan and copy at a fairly high resolution and turn out crisp and colourful duplex pages at a reasonable rate. It’s not as fast as some of Brother’s other business-oriented printers, but the inclusion of four very high-yield ink cartridges make this the most economical of all the cartridge-based inkjets available. It comes with Wi-Fi Direct connectivity and a colour touchscreen interface for easy operation.

Read the full review: Brother DCP-J1100W All-In-Box

2. Brother MFC-J5330DW printer

A feature-packed MFD with A3 capability

Specifications

Print speed: 22ppm

Paper sizes: up to A3

Paper capacity: 300 sheets

Weight: 16.9kg

Reasons to buy

+Compact A3 printing+Vivid colour prints

Reasons to avoid

-Some photos take ages to print -Couldn’t update firmware via Wi-Fi

Given its ability to print on A3 paper, this is a surprisingly compact multifunction device, that will happily share a desk with your PC. It prints clearly in monochrome, while colour photos look quite vibrant on photo paper. The touchscreen is rather small and it’s not the fastest duplex printer around, but it hits a near perfect balance balance between quality, performance and features.

Read the full review:Brother MFC-J5330DW

This little grey box can really churn out the pages and despite the size, it will hold a lot of paper too. This makes it ideal for the small office with a high demand for black and white documents. The quality is consistent and the per page print cost is attractive. It’s light on features with no Wi-Fi or a front USB port, but what it does, it does very well.

4. Brother MFC-J5945DW printer

Laser busting inkjet crams in the features

Specifications

Category: 4-in-1 colour laser MFD

Print speed: 22ppm

Paper capacity: 500 sheets

Paper size: up to A3

Weight: 21kg

Reasons to buy

+A3 capability   +High paper capacity

Reasons to avoid

-Inconsistent prints -Less economical than laser

This big Brother blurs the line between home printer and office printer by combining the fast print speed and high capacity of a laser machine with the superior photo finish of an inkjet. We would recommend it for both applications because although it is smaller than the laser equivalent MFC-L8690CDW, the inkjet MFC-J5945DW can handle A3 paper. There’s really nothing that this fully featured 4-in-1 can’t do and it carries out all tasks satisfactorily.   

Read the full review:Brother MFC-J5945DW

5. Brother HL-L2350DW printer

Cheap and fast

Specifications

Print speed: 32ppm

Paper sizes: Up to A4

Paper capacity: 250 sheets

Size: 13.27 x 8.66 x 7.01in

Weight: 7.2kg

Sours: https://www.techradar.com/best/brother-printers
Brother VC-500W Zinc Printer Review

The best color laser printers for 2021

The HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw is the best color laser printer you can get right now. It prints fast, uses high-capacity toner, and works with just about every wireless printing standard available.

The LaserJet Pro M255dw even has an NFC card reader for customers who’d like a bit more security. We’ve tested and reviewed dozens of printers, and it easily offers the best value for money when buying a new color laser printer.

If you find our top pick just isn’t the right fit for your specific needs, though, there are other color laser printers worth checking out. If you’d like an all-in-one that can handle scanning, copying, and faxing documents, or you simply just need a more affordable model, be sure to take a look at the other printers we’ve placed on this list.

If you’re looking for additional savings, check out our guides to the best cheap printer deals and best laser printer deals available now.

The best color laser printers

HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw

HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw printer.

Why you should buy this: It’s the best color laser printer you can buy.

Who’s it for: Small business owners and those with a home office.

Why we picked the HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw:

Just because you want a powerful, feature-rich color printer at home, that doesn’t mean it needs to be bulky. The HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw has a simple, modern design, including a helpful 2.7-inch color touchscreen for controls. Compared to larger, more business-ready printers, the LaserJet Pro M255dw weighs just 33 pounds and can easily be tucked into a corner of your home office.

At 22 pages per minute, it’s not quite as fast as some larger printers, nor does it handle all-in-one features like scanning and copying. But with support for both Mac and Windows, as well as a bypass slot for printing odd-shaped materials, the HP Color LaserJet Pro M255dw is extremely versatile.

The best budget color laser printer: Brother MFC-L3710CDW

Brother MFC-L3710CDW laser printer.

Why you should buy this: Fast, full-color laser prints at an affordable price.

Who’s it for: Home and small office customers with moderate print volume needs.

Why we picked the Brother MFC-L3710CDW:

Laser color printers aren’t cheap. Short of buying an older printer, this affordable Brother makes for a great addition to a home office or small business. It has a lot of the same features that come in more expensive models, such as a 3.7-inch touchscreen for controls, a wireless NFC connection, and a 250-capacity tray.

With a numeric pad for scanning and copying, this printer is ready to take on your office’s print jobs, but the space-saving design makes it versatile enough to place desk-side or in a dedicated copy and print room. You’ll benefit from the automatic document feeder, high yield toner options, and the ability to print from and scan to popular cloud apps and services.

The best business color laser printer: Brother HL-L8360CDW

Brother HL-L8360CDW MFP in an office.

Why you should buy this: High-capacity toner, very fast print speeds, and a wealth of wireless connectivity options.

Who it’s for: Offices with large print volumes or anyone who needs speedy, colorful prints.

Why we picked the Brother HL-L8360CDW: 

If you need to take your Brother printer to the next level, the HL-L8360CDW is a fantastic upgrade. It boasts impressive print speeds (33 pages per minute) and high-capacity toner cartridges that can last for 4,500 prints. It’s not lightweight, though, weighing in at 48 pounds.

For larger organizations with security concerns, the Brother HL-L8360CDW features a built-in NFC card reader that can scan employee badges to authorize access, among other security features. The printer is controlled from the 2.7-inch touchscreen and can be linked to your company’s Dropbox, Google Drive, or Microsoft OneDrive accounts.

For home or small office use, you can print wirelessly with ease via both Apple AirPrint and Google Cloud Print 2.0. Additional wireless standards include Wi-Fi direct, Cortado Workspace, Mopria, and Brother’s own iPrint&Scan app.

The best color laser photo printer: Canon Color imageClass MF644Cdw

Canon Color imageClass MF644Cdw printer.

Why you should buy this: Great color print quality in a multifunction printer.

Who it’s for: Anyone who needs to print or copy photos and graphics quickly.

Why we picked the Canon Color imageClass MF634Cdw

Laser printers are not photo printers, per se, but models like the Canon Color imageClass MF644Cdw go a long way to blurring the lines between them, which makes sense coming from a company like Canon, known for its cameras. While we wouldn’t recommend it for photographers, the MF644Cdw is hard to beat for the office that needs to make or reproduce documents that contain graphics and photos.

While the 22 ppm print speed of the Canon Color imageClass MF644Cdw doesn’t match the HP M281fdw, it does offer automated duplex printing, copying, and scanning from its 50-sheet document feeder. With a maximum monthly duty cycle of 30,000 prints and a recommended cycle of 200 to 2,500, it can also hold up to the standard printing demands of small to medium-sized offices.

In addition to USB, print jobs can be sent wirelessly via Apple AirPrint, Google Cloud Print, Mopria, Wi-Fi direct, and Canon’s Print Business app.

The best all-in-one color laser printer: Kyocera Ecosys M5526cdw

Kyocera ECOSYS M5526cdw color laser printer.

Why you should buy this: It prints, scans, faxes, and copies, all quickly and at high quality.

Who it’s for: Small businesses that need a color laser printer that can do it all and do it well.

Why we picked the Kyocera Ecosys M5526cdw

If you want to save money and resources with a laser printer but don’t want to sacrifice the expanded functionality of an all-in-one printer system, then the Kyocera Ecosys M5526cdw is a great option. It can print in color and black and white at up to 26 pages per minute, supports A4 and A3 printing, and offers quick scanning, photocopying, and even faxing, all in a single unit.

The toner cartridges last for thousands of prints for each color, and the printer supports Amazon Dash buttons, so you can easily order more as you’re running low. Scan and fax support A4 and legal-size documents, with an integrated address book and encrypted data transfer ensuring easy transmission with better protection for the message’s contents.

On top of being a more efficient print solution than inkjet printers, the Kyocera Ecosys M5526cdw is also built using the Ecosys standard, so it’s manufactured using fewer resources to make for a more environmentally friendly purchase.

Research and buying tips

Color laser printers versus inkjet printers

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. If you don’t print very often, you can buy a cheap inkjet printer — some are as low as $30 or so — and it may take a long time before its higher operational costs catch up to the higher initial cost of a laser printer. For smaller print jobs, the faster pages-per-minute rate of a laser printer also won’t be much of an advantage. If you’re looking to save money in the long term and need a compelling alternative to laser printers, consider inkjet solutions that rely on tanks for ink rather than cartridges, like Epson’s EcoTank series. 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.

While color laser printers have gotten much better at handling photographs, if you’re looking to make detailed, color-accurate photographic prints to hang on your wall, display in a gallery, or sell to customers, a high-end inkjet photo printer is still the way to go (or simply outsource the work to a photo lab). 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.

Do color laser printers come with Wi-Fi or AirPrint support?

Yes. 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. The Brother HL-3170CDW above supports both Apple AirPrint and Google Cloud Print, for example, while the Dell C1760NW does not, though it still offers mobile printing through its own proprietary app.

How can I print from my iPad, iPhone, or Android device?

This will depend on the wireless features of your printer. Many printers today support Apple AirPrint, which makes it easy to print from an iPad or iPhone to a printer on your Wi-Fi network. Not all apps support AirPrint, but many do — including non-Apple apps.

On Android, Google Cloud Print will allow you to print any document stored in your Google Drive or directly from Google apps like Docs and Sheets. 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. Some models even feature USB ports so you can print directly off of a USB drive without having to connect a mobile device or PC.

How often will I have to buy toner?

This depends on how much you print. Toner cartridges often have yields of 2,000 pages or more (check the specifications of your printer for your model’s specific yield). For light home use, that means many people could easily go a year or more without replacing toner. For office use, the replacement interval will be shorter, but toner could still last a few months.

How can I save money on toner?

The first step is to print efficiently; that is, double-check your page layout settings and make sure everything is correct before you hit that print button.

When it is time to reorder, you can save money by buying third-party toner cartridges. A single genuine toner cartridge for the Brother HL-L8360CDW costs about $78, while an entire set of black and color toners (four cartridges in all) from E-Z Ink costs about $66. Buying third-party toner likely isn’t recommended by your printer’s manufacturer, but so long as you make sure it’s compatible with your printer, it should work just fine. However, some printers, like the HP model above, look for toner that uses a special chip identifying it as original equipment. HP warns that while some other cartridges may work today, they may not in the future.

Can I buy a color laser printer with a built-in fax?

Yes. Many all-in-one laser printers, like the Kyocera Ecosys M5526cdw above, can scan, copy, and fax documents. If you’re doing a lot of faxing, copying, or scanning, be sure to choose a printer with an automatic document feeder (ADF), and if you want to do double-sided scans and double-sided prints, a model that has a duplex ADF and duplex printing will be best. Double-sided prints can also help save money if cost is a concern. Note that not all all-in-ones — also called multifunction printers — have fax modems, so be sure to check the specs before you buy. If you need a multifunction printer, be sure to check out our best picks for all-in-one printers.

How we test

To find the best color laser printers, we factor in criteria such as speed, price, maintenance costs, and any unique features that help them one-up the competition.

Our selections are based on our long- and short-term testing; experience with earlier models; familiarity with the company’s technologies; consultation with industry experts, fellow journalists, and users; online forums; lab results; and other third-party reviews. We look across the board — not just at our own experiences — to find consensus on what we think are the best-performing printers you can currently buy. We also look at list pricing to determine if a product is worth the cost. We will even recommend printers that aren’t new, provided the features are still best-in-class.

The printer market evolves constantly, with manufacturers either introducing better models with new features or basic upgrades. So, you can expect our picks to change as well. But don’t worry — the models you see here will be with you for some time, and if we anticipate better models on the horizon, we will state that upfront to help you decide whether you should buy now or wait.

Editors' Recommendations

Sours: https://www.digitaltrends.com/computing/best-color-laser-printers/

Color printer reviews brother

Best all-in-one printers in 2021

The best all-in-one printers give you more than just a quick way to print a hardcopy. Whether it's a multifunction inkjet printer or a laser printer with scanning, copying and fax built in, an all-in-one printer puts several document handling features into one convenient device. Whether you want to print a photo, scan an assignment from a textbook, or just run off a few copies of a document, the best all-in-one printers can handle it all, and offer something for every member of the family.

For both inkjet and laser printers, the best all-in-ones offer useful features, speedy printing, sharp print quality and affordable ink. Of the dozens of printers we've reviewed we've devoted more than 150 hours to testing to find the very best printers out there.

What are the best all-in-one printers?

Of the dozens of printers we've tested, the best all-in-one printer overall is the Brother INKvestment MFC-J995DW. With solid performance across the board, it's our favorite model, not least because it uses extra-large ink cartridges to deliver some of the lowest per-page printing costs we've seen. 

For those working from home, the Canon Pixma G6020 MegaTank offers incredible value, with the chops to handle thousands of pages of prints and copies with ease, and an ink tank system that keeps print costs extremely low. Plus, you get a load of capability without paying much more than a standard inkjet, with savings you'll see on day one.

If you're not so hot on ink, there's always the Brother MFC-L2750DW XL, the best laser all-in-one printer we've reviewed. With scan, copy and fax capabilities, you can do a lot with this printer, but it's monochrome, so you can't print in color, making this printer best for handling lots of text documents.

The best all-in-one printers you can buy today

1. Brother INKvestment MFC-J995DW

The best all-in-one printer overall

Specifications

Printer Type: Inkjet

Features: Print, copy, scan, fax

Display: 2.7-inch color touch screen

Ink/Toner: Four cartridges (black, cyan, magenta, yellow)

Connectivity: 802.11 b/g/n Wi-Fi, Ethernet, USB 2.0

Reasons to buy

+Very low cost per page+Fast at printing text and graphics+Quick scanning and copying speeds

Reasons to avoid

-Mediocre color-photo scans-Does not make two-sided copies/scans via ADF

There's much more to the cost of a printer than just the purchase price: Ink costs can eat away the savings you expected from your affordable inkjet device. If you want one of the best all-in-one printers with the most affordable ink, we recommend the Brother INKvestment MFC-J995DW. The printer features extra-large ink cartridges, and comes with an estimated years' supply of ink in the box, which adds up to the lowest per-page ink costs we've seen.

On top of that, the Brother INKvestment MFC-J995DW offers solid printing, scanning and copying. Print speeds beat the category average and two-sided printing is among the fastest we've seen. And it did all of this while delivering high print quality across the board. That same zippy speed and above-average quality was found in scans and copies, making it a great choice for anyone, even if you aren't buying it for the affordable ink.

Read our full Brother INKvestment MFC-J995DW review.

 

2. Canon Pixma G6020 MegaTank

The best all-in-one inkjet for busy home offices

Specifications

Printer Type: Inkjet

Features: Print, copy, scan

Display: 3-line monochrome screen

Ink/Toner: Four refillable ink tanks (pigment black, cyan, magenta, yellow)

Connectivity: 802.11 b/g/n Wi-Fi, Ethernet, USB 2.0

Reasons to buy

+Ink tanks and included refills deliver very low ink costs+Two paper trays and a duplexer+Fast scanning and copying

Reasons to avoid

-No document feeder-Small monochrome LCD

The most obvious reason to like the Canon Pixma G6020 MegaTank is the use of refillable ink tanks that offer huge savings on ink and dramatically low print costs, thanks in part to the thousands of pages worth of ink that come included with the printer. But there's more to the G6020 than cheap printing.

The compact body is sized right for use in a home office – we actually named it the best printer for working from home in the 2021 Tom's Guide Awards – but it doesn't skimp on the features, with dual paper trays for a total capacity of 350 sheets, and an automatic duplexer that makes two-sided printing a breeze. And with scanning and copying built-in – both offer speedy performance, as well – it's got everything a home office needs (provided you don't rely on faxing). And with a recommended monthly duty cycle of up to 3,300 pages, it can handle much heavier workloads than the average cheap inkjet, despite still offering an attractively low price.

Read our full Canon Pixma G6020 MegaTank review.

3. Brother MFC-L2750DW XL

Best laser all-in-one printer

Specifications

Printer Type: Laser (Monochrome)

Features: Print, copy, scan, fax

Display: 2.7-inch color touch-screen

Ink/Toner: Black toner

Connectivity: 802.11 b/g/n Wi-Fi, Ethernet, USB 2.0

Reasons to buy

+Very fast printing and copying+Very fast black-and-white scanning to PDF+Fast document feeder+Low cost per page

Reasons to avoid

-Average color-scanning speed

The Brother MFC-L2750DW XL multifunction laser printer is packed with features like a fast ADF, fast duplex printing and copying, fax capability, and a second paper tray. This device is monochrome laser printer that lends itself well to fast document printing that looks sharp and clear every time. It's easily one of the best all-in-one printers overall, and our favorite laser printer – so long as you don't need to print in color

The MFC-L2750DW XL turned in great document quality, and the fastest speeds to date for text and mixed text/graphics files. The printer even made two-sided prints faster than some models can handle one-sided documents. Using its high-capacity toner cartridge, the MFC-L2750DW XL offers a cost per page of just 2.7 cents, the lowest we've seen in this category. That's a tough deal to beat.

Read our full Brother MFC-L2750DW review.

 

4. Epson EcoTank ET-4760

A great ink-saving printer for the home or office

Specifications

Printer Type: Inkjet

Features: Print, copy, scan, fax

Display: 2.4-inch color touchscreen

Ink/Toner: Four refillable ink tanks (pigment black, cyan, magenta, yellow)

Connectivity: 802.11 b/g/n Wi-Fi, Ethernet, USB 2.0

Reasons to buy

+Fast printing and copying+Very low ink costs+Quick duplexer

Reasons to avoid

-No secondary paper tray-Duplex prints look lighter than single-sided prints

The Epson EcoTank ET-7460 is a great choice for busy offices, thanks to its combination of solid performance, generous feature-set and impressively low ink costs. It's also one of the top printers for working from home in our 2021 Tom's Guide Awards. Built for heavy duty, the EcoTank earns its name by not only printing thousands of pages a month, but also keeping ink costs low with refillable high-capacity ink tanks. 

The printer comes with the first set of ink bottles, and enough ink for an estimated 7,500 pages (black) and 6,000 pages (color) before ever worrying about refills. Even when you buy new ink, you'll get plenty of bang for your buck, with costs of less than a cent per page.

Speedy printing and copying make it a smart pick for any busy home office or small team, though you might miss having a second paper tray. Regardless, the printer's relatively compact footprint and convenient two-sided printing make it a winner for day-to-day productivity.

Read our full Epson EcoTank ET-4760 review

5. Canon Pixma TR8620

Best value for home office

Specifications

Printer Type: Inkjet

Features: Print, copy, scan, fax

Display: 4.3-inch color touchscreen

Ink/Toner: Five cartridges (black, pigment-black, cyan, magenta, yellow)

Connectivity: 802.11 b/g/n Wi-Fi, Ethernet, USB 2.0

Reasons to buy

+Fast photo printing and copying+High image quality+ADF and duplexer

Reasons to avoid

-Ink costs are above average-Does not make two-sided copies/scans via ADF

The Canon Pixma TR8620 offers plenty of office features, from scanning and faxing to a 20-page automatic document feeder (ADF), a duplexer for two-sided printing, and two paper trays for keeping two types of paper at the ready. A big 4.3-inch color touchscreen makes it easy to control, and the printer supports smart home integration with Amazon Alexa and Google Assistant.

It's also a great printer, with faster-than-average print speeds and high print quality overall. Text and color graphics all look great, but we noted that glossy photos printed impressively fast, and the use of a 5-ink cartridge system with two types of black ink resulted in photos with high-quality accuracy: Natural-looking colors, sharp details and smooth transitions. We liked it so much, we named it one of the best printers in our 2021 Tom's Guide Awards. Really, our only big complaint with the Pixma TR8620 is the above average cost of ink, due partially to the expense of the extra ink cartridge.

Read our full Canon Pixma TR8620 review. 

6. HP OfficeJet 250

Best portable printer and scanner

Specifications

Printer Type: Portable inkjet

Features: Print, copy, scan

Display: 2.6-inch color touch screen

Ink/Toner: Two cartridges (black & tri-color)

Connectivity: USB 2.0, Wi-Fi, Wi-Fi Direct

Reasons to buy

+Automatic document feeder+Fast printing, scanning and copying+High-yield cartridge lowers color page costs

Reasons to avoid

-Battery life could be better-Somewhat large and heavy for a portable printer

The HP OfficeJet 250 isn't just the best portable printer out there, it's also a full featured all-in-one printer that's small enough to pack along on a trip. With copying and scanning capability built in – a rare offer in portable models – the HP surprised us by complementing that functionality with superb print quality and category-leading speeds. It's even eligible for HP Instant Ink, which saves you money while sending ink refills automatically by mail.

Whether printing basic text documents, color photos or scanning material to save for later, the quality was superb. And somehow, despite the printer's small size, it manages to boast a 2.5-inch color touch screen, a 10-page automatic document feeder and a total travel weight of just 6.7 pounds with a battery attached. We wish it were a little less expensive, or had slightly better battery life, but these are small complaints given how much you can do with the HP OfficeJet 250.

7. Epson EcoTank Pro ET-5850

A great small business inkjet printer

Specifications

Printer Type: Inkjet

Features: Print, copy, scan, fax

Display: 4.3-inch color touch-screen

Ink/Toner: Four ink tanks (black, cyan, magenta, yellow)

Connectivity: 802.11 b/g/n Wi-Fi, Wi-Fi Direct, Ethernet, USB 2.0

Reasons to buy

+Very fast performance+Extremely low ink costs+Large, 4.3-inch color touchscreen

Reasons to avoid

-Occasional paper feed issue-High initial price

The Epson EcoTank Pro ET-5850 combines impressively low ink costs with an abundance of business-firendly features to take its place as the best small business inkjet printer we've reviewed. The EcoTank design uses refillable ink tanks and comes with enough spare ink bottles to print thousands of pages. A small business printer rated to print more than 3,000 pages per month, it's more than capable of handling whatever your office team might throw at it. The printer boasts scan, copy and fax capability, dual 250-page paper cassettes, a 50-sheet automatic document feeder and   a large, easy-to-use 4.3-inch touchscreen for convenient operations.

In timed printer tests, the Epson ET-5850 delivered some of the fastest printing we've seen, and produced crisp, clear text that nearly rivals laser printer quality. That same quick, high-quality performance was also seen in copying and scanning, making it the printer of choice for offices that need a full featured multifunction printer. But the real draw is the ink savings, extremely low per-page costs of 0.4 cents for text pages, and 1.6 cents per color page. The upfront price may be high, but the combination of quality, features and super-low operating expenses make this one of the best investments you can make for your office.

Read our full Epson EcoTank Pro ET-5850 review. 

How to choose the best all-in-one printer for you

Check out all of our printer coverage:

Best printers | Best photo printers | Best portable printers | Best laser printers | Best 3D printers

There are several key details to consider when shopping for a new printer. Obviously, you want a printer that performs well, so all of our reviews discuss a printer's output quality and speed, but there's more to an all-in-one printer than just churning out documents.

Price: All-in-one printers sell for as little as $60 (£45/AU$90) for inkjet models, and $150 (£170/AU$200) for laser printers, with high-end models costing hundreds of dollars, but offering better print quality, durability and features. And don’t forget ink and toner, which can range from 1 to 5 cents per page for basic documents (photos will cost more).

Inkjet or Laser: Next, it helps to determine the style of printer you need. Inkjet printers are generally better suited to producing the full range of colors, making them better suited to printing graphics and photos. Laser printers, on the other hand, can quickly produce professional looking text documents, often at a lower cost per page. (Learn more in our guide Inkjet vs. Laser: Which printer is right for you?)

Home or Office: Home and office printers differ greatly in their handling of large print volumes. Some printers are built to offer great quality and value for the home user that prints a few pages a week, while others are built for busy offices where multiple users print dozens or hundreds of pages every day. Find the one that’s right for you to avoid paying for features you don’t need.

Use case: Additional use-cases, such as photo printing are addressed in our selections above, while specific features are discussed in every printer review we do. Portable printing is another niche area where the right printer can make a world of difference. (See the best photo printers and best portable printers to learn more.)

Operating expenses: Finally, consider the cost per page. Whether it’s using ink cartridges or toner, printers cost money over time. Check our reviews for a breakdown of the costs to print individual pages as a good measure of how expensive operating costs will be over the life of the printer. 

Some companies even offer subscription services that save you money while sending you ink just in time to replace that empty cartridge. Learn more in our article HP Instant Ink vs. Canon vs. Epson: Are ink subscriptions worth it?

How we test all-in-one printers

Every printer we review is extensively tested to determine the performance and output quality. These tests include timed prints of text, mixed text and graphics and color photos. The resulting prints are carefully examined for errors and issues, and compared with samples from other printers to determine the print quality.

We time every test print to see how quickly the machine handles document printing, and closely examine the finished product to determine how well different printing tasks are handled. We also test the scanning and copying functions of the printer, timing how quickly it captures a page and comparing the results to the original images to determine how well it captures color and detail.

To measure the cost of owning and operating a printer, we look at the current street price of ink refills and the estimated number of pages that each cartridge can produce, and calculate the cost for printing a single page.

Sours: https://www.tomsguide.com/us/best-all-in-one-printers,review-2026.html
Best Brother Printers in 2021

The 3 Best Brother Printers of 2021 Reviews

The best Brother laser printer for black and white printing that we've tested is the Brother HL-L2370DW. It's a simple, easy-to-use printer-only unit that feels very well-built and gives easy access to the toner cartridge and potential paper jams. It yields a superb number of black pages before the toner needs refilling, and the cost-per-print is remarkably low. Also, the printing speed for black text documents is incredible. Although it doesn't support Bluetooth, the connectivity options are great, like an Ethernet port, Wi-Fi, Apple AirPrint, and Mopria Print Service. The Brother iPrint&Scan companion app is fantastic and lets you print all the most common printable file types, check the toner level, and order new toner online.

Unfortunately, because it lacks a scanner, you won't be able to digitize old photos or scan and fax reports, so if you need to scan and want a printer with similar performance, check out the Brother MFC-L2750DW. Being a monochrome laser printer, it's terrible for printing photos, and you can't print on glossy photo paper. Also, because the drum unit is separate from the toner, it costs extra to replace it. That said, it's amazing for black-and-white printing, and it's also among the best laser printers we've tested.

See our review

Sours: https://www.rtings.com/printer/reviews/brother

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