Kodak ESP 7250 - Printing and sharing your mobile life for less
The Kodak ESP 7250 All-In-One has the latest 802.11n Wi-Fi technology to print wirelessly from your computer - or even your mobile phone. Simply choose an image on your BlackBerry device, Apple iPad, iPod touch (second generation) or iPhone (OS 2.2 and later), beam it across, and you can be holding a lab-quality print moments later.
The cool Kodak Pic Flick app for Apple gadgets lets you choose a print size and can also send photos direct to compatible Kodak digital picture frames. Even better, it's completely free to download and use.
Don't worry if don't have a smartphone as the ESP 7250 also comes with slots for all kinds of memory cards, USB flash drives, PictBridge cameras and Ethernet networks. Plug in the (optional) Bluetooth adaptor and this All-In-One will also print wirelessly from most mobiles.
Some printer makers charge more for ink than vintage Champagne Not Kodak. The ESP 7250 All-In-One has the lowest total ink costs of any manufacturer1. You can replace both the colour and black cartridges for under £20 - and lab tests show they'll last up to a staggering 400 pages2.
Print an average of four pages a day and the ESP 7250 could help you save up to £75 a year in ink alone. And with over a century of heritage in imaging, you can trust Kodak to deliver incredibly sharp black text, brilliant colour documents and stunning photos.
Fast, fun and flexible
The Kodak ESP 7250 All-In-One has a built-in 2.4cm colour LCD screen to choose images to print, scroll through simple options and review scans. The intuitive menu highlights features that you'll use every day, putting powerful scanning, copying and printing right at your fingertips.
It's fast in action too, pumping out documents at up to 30 pages per minute in full colour and producing gorgeous 10x15cm lab-quality prints in under 30 seconds3. And because the ESP 7250 is an All-In-One device, it's a handy home office photocopier too, capable of printing over 25 colour copies each minute - all at a fraction of the price of your local copy shop.
The Kodak ESP 7250 isn't just one of the cheapest printers on the market to run - it's one of the cleverest, too. Built-in duplex (two-sided) printing saves time, paper and money, and intelligent paper sensors warn when you're running low. The ESP 7250 also automatically senses what type of paper is in each of its two trays, making it virtually almost impossible to ruin prints by using the wrong settings.
So much for experts, but technophobes are welcome, too. As the ESP 7250 is a fully functional Kodak All-In-One device, you can copy, print and scan without even having a computer connected at all.
Quality that lasts
Affordable printing doesn't mean second-class quality. Kodak's patented pigment-based inks keep their colours and resist fading longer than budget dye inks from some manufacturers. According to independent lab tests, photos printed using Kodak inks should last for 120 years or longer4.
- As compared to leading consumer inkjet printers' total ink load replacement costs using manufacturers' recommended standard ink cartridges available in single quantity pricing (i.e. no multi-packs, high capacity, combopacks, value packs or special promotions); excludes printers that use only one cartridge. Based on independent third-party cartridge pricing survey data obtained June 2010.
- RRP Pricing as of October 2010. Ink yield values obtained by continuous printing utilizing KODAK All-in-One Printers in accordance with ISO/IEC 24711. Black ink yield values for 10B and 10XL obtained using ISO/IEC 19752 test pages. Ink yield for 10B and 10XL for colour graphics and text documents using ISO/IEC 24712 test pages is 275 pages (10B) and 440 pages (10XL). Ink yield value for 10C obtained using ISO/IEC 24712 test pages. Actual results may vary.
- Based on fastest document print mode and borderless 4 x 6 in. photos using KODAK Ultra Premium Photo Paper, Studio Gloss, and using Windows PCs that meet recommended system requirements. Actual results may vary.
- Under all common consumer display and storage environments. Based on testing by Wilhelm Imaging Research (WIR).