Here is everything you need to know about the HP Officejet Pro 8500A Plus e manual – a document that contains information about installing, configuring, maintaining, and troubleshooting the HP Officejet Pro 8500A Plus e printer.
How to install HP Officejet Pro 8500A Plus e manual
- Select the desired HP Officejet Pro 8500A Plus e manual from the table and download it;
- Open the download folder on your computer;
- Double-click the downloaded file to run;
HP Officejet Pro 8500A Plus e manual
The HP Pro 8500A doesn’t just boast a glossy plastic finish-it’s naturally mirror-like! At least its front panel. It has a special (and especially stark) coating, in which you can really easily see your own clear reflection. This is impressive until the first fingerprints appear on the plastic (and they are inevitable, because HP designers as if specially placed the notorious gloss in the most “visited” by these very fingers).
Otherwise, the design of 8500A is neat, successful and pleasant, but rather ordinary. Except that the power on/off button is for some reason located not on the touch control panel or at least somewhere near it (which would be logical), but near the built-in card reader and PictBridge USB socket. The control panel itself is quite practical, even a child will be able to master a few simple passages that make it easy to wander through the menu.
About the print resolution has already been mentioned above (4800×1200 dpi – and this is only for color prints, monochrome prints do 1200×1200 dpi). By today’s standards, not so much, but enough for office tasks.
The HP OfficeJet pigment ink is designed to provide high resistance to external influences. HP even claims (and not without reason) that the documents printed with this ink can be bathed in water. In our review of the HP Officejet Pro 8000 we repeated this trick after the marketers – and it turned out they weren’t lying.
What, however, cannot be said about print speed. But it’s too early to draw conclusions: perhaps with the settings of laser quality the top MFP will deliver the promised 15 and 11 pages per minute (for monochrome and color prints respectively), but in the “Draft” mode – all 35 and 34.
All of the original cartridges are high-capacity. The usual CMYK color scheme is used for color formation. Each of the three color cartridges contains 16 ml of ink, and the black cartridge contains 49 ml. HP engineers considered the weightiness of filled cartridges enough not to mount them on the print head: ink tanks are connected to the core with thin hollow tubes. This principle of printing system construction is familiar to us from the review of the office monster from Epson B-310N.