Last update: Review by ITReviews (last updated: 21.10.06)
The HP Photosmart 8750 produces 9-ink colour prints, provides colour management controls and remarkable printer flexibility to produce realistic colour and true black-and-white photos.
Features including: Print true-to-life photos at home, Long-lasting colour photos with the look of traditional photographs, Print in sizes as large as 13 x 19″, with or without borders, Print on different paper types and sizes using multi-size tray and media sensor, Produce rich colours compatible with Adobe® RGB and sRGB with HP’s colour-management tools, Use on a small network of PCs and Macs, plus enable wireless printing, Print directly from PictBridge-enabled digital cameras, Index photo proofing from memory card for quick and convenient photo referencing.
>> REVIEWS (last updated: 21.10.06)
ITReviews have reviewed the HP Photosmart 8750 Photo Printer and write;
“Despite incorporating three different ink cartridges, the printer is economical to run, with a 45 percent coverage, A4, colour print costing 32p. It’s also easy to maintain and the quality of printed images, as you might expect, is very high. There’s plenty of detail for less well-lit areas of your photographs and if you need to print black and white, you can expect particularly neutral prints, thanks to the three grey inks.”
Steve’sDigicams have reviewed the HP Photosmart 8750 Photo Printer and write;
“For large format printing the HP8750 isn’t what I would call “fast,” taking 13 minutes to make a borderless 13×19″ print that the Canon i9900 cranks out in two minutes and forty seconds. Not sure how HP came up with the 3.5 minute figure in their specs as no one is going to print a 13×19″ photo using less than “Best” quality. The HP 8750 does produce superior black and white prints over any of the Canon printers due to its photo gray inks. “
PCMag have reviewed the HP Photosmart 8750 Photo Printer where they rate the printer 4/5 and write;
“Photos were at the high end of very good, just missing out on excellent. Most images qualified as true photo quality, but we saw a sprinkling of minor issues, including a slight tint in one photo that gave clouds a pink tinge. Graphics were also at the high end of very good, and text was at the high end of good.”