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Dell Color Laser Printer 1200 dpi Plain Paper Print (C1760NW)
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- Network Ready; 10/100 BASE-T Ethernet and WiFi (b/g/n), WPA2.0 (Personal), WPS and USB 2.0 High speed connectivity
- Handle high-volume printing jobs with a large duty cycle of up to 30,000 pages a month. Experience excellent print quality and reliable printing with Dell Clear View LED technology
- Designed for energy efficiency, the Energy star -qualified C1760nw features innovative LED printing technology
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From the manufacturer
Efficiency comes naturally
Space saving design:
Print brilliant color from a compact design that helps save space in small to midsize businesses and home-office environments.
Speed through tasks:
Print up to 15 ppm in black (A4/Letter) and up to 12 ppm in color (A4/Letter)3 with 150-sheet input tray, 10-sheet bypass tray and 100-sheet output bin.
Print from mobile devices:
Print directly from AndroidTM mobile devices with Dell Mobile Print app2 or from iOS mobile devices with Mobile Print App for Dell (available in 2013). (2)
Simple to use and maintain
Enjoy quick and intuitive wireless setup: Share your printer on a wireless network with embedded WiFi1. Wireless setup has never been easier with Dell Printer Easy WiFi Installer4
Operate with ease: Initiate tasks quickly using the intuitive two-line LCD display with five button control panel.
Keep maintenance costs low: Save on upkeep with a single drum/fuser unit designed to last the life of the printer. All you have to replace are the toner cartridges.
Save resources: Designed for energy efficiency, the ENERGY STAR -qualified C1760nw features innovative LED printing technology.
Dell Computer c1760nw Wireless Color Printer
|Print speed||Simplex, 600x600dpi (default):Mono/Color||Up to 15 ppm mono and up to 12 ppm color (letter/A4); (Actual print speed vary with use)|
|Printer Dimensions (W x D x H)||15.5" x 11.8" x 8.9" (394mm x 300mm x 225mm)||20.7" x 17.0" x 15.0" (525mm x 431mm x 380mm)- Shipping Dimensions|
|Printer Weight||23.4 lbs (10.6 kg) (with consumables)||28.7 lbs (13.0kg) - Shipping|
|Resolution||600 x 600 dpi (up to 1200dpi IQ)|
|Processor speed:(MHz)||384 MHz|
|Memory||Standard: 128MB RAM||Read-only Memory (ROM): 8MB|
|Usage Rate||Maximum Usage Rate (Duty Cycle): Up to 30k pages per month|
|Input Sources||Standard: 150-sheet Tray + 10-sheet Bypass Tray|
|Output capacity||Standard: 100-sheet bin|
|Client Operating Systems||Windows - Mac - OS|
|Security Protocol||WPA - TKIP or AES WEP - 64/128 Bits|
|Power Specification||100 vac models: 100 to 127 vac ± 10 %, 50 ± 3 Hz / 60 ± 3 Hz nominal||120 vac models: 100 to 127 vac ± 10 %, 50 ± 3 Hz / 60 ± 3 Hz nominal||230 vac models: 220 to 240 vac ± 10 %, 50 ± 3 Hz / 60 ± 3 Hz nominal|
|User Interface||2 Line LCD - 5 Way key||Power LED||Wi-Fi Blue LED with WPS button|
|Connectivity||Interfaces: USB2.0 High speed supported,10/100 BASE-T Ethernet and WiFi (b/g/n), WPA2.0 (Personal), WPS|
|Page Layout Options||Portrait or Landscape orientation - Multiple copies - Multipage printing (N-up)||Manual duplex printing (Mac and Windows Driver only) - Poster (only for Windows Driver) - Booklet printing (only for Windows Driver)||Watermarks (only for Windows Driver) - Collate - Rotation|
|Operating Conditions||Temperature: 41ºF to 90ºF (5 ºC to 32 ºC)||Relative Humidity: 15% to 85% RH, non-condensing||Altitude: ≤ 10,170 ft (3100 m)|
Get brilliant, high-quality color prints from an easy-to-use and affordable printer. Dell C1760nw with built-in Ethernet and Wi-Fi helps enhance office efficiency.
Top Customer Reviews
First of all, LED and Laser printers use the exactly same technology to print the page. Only the light source to create the image on the drum is different. Other than that, they are essentially the same. Don't let it be the determining factor in buying a printer.
The printer is fairly loud for a laser, but no where near as loud as an inkjet. It doesn't have a dedicated paper tray, which I shouldn't complain about because of how tiny the footprint is. It will fit anywhere an inkjet will. Lastly, you must connect via USB to set up the wireless, which I suppose is not a huge issue but seemed kind of strange. Then again, you only initially set it up once, so I guess it's pretty minor.
The positives? Very fast and once it's set up it's done. I connect multiple devices via wifi and it always works. It always wakes up and prints. It draws very little power in stand by mode, so I can leave it on all the time. So it's very quick to warm up and fast to print, and those are big positives. Print quality is very good to outstanding. At 600 x 600dpi, black looks very good, but there are 1200dpi printers that do much better. You can't really tell unless you put them side-by-side though. The color output is outstanding. Service from Dell has been outstanding. The printer I use developed squeaky feed rollers after a couple of months and Dell shipped a replacement out at no cost--no questions asked. And the new one has been running problem free.
The original toner it shipped with lasted about 800 pages and the color about 700. This is exactly what is claimed by Dell. I have used $80 compatible replacement toner cartridges which are rated at 2,000 pages and that's about what they last too. Comparing this cost to inkjets, that works out to about 1/4th the cost of consumables comparing compatible toner to refilled ink cartridges (if you buy new consumable I would expect the difference to be even better). As for the drum and toner, they are not serviceable and should last 30-35K pages, or 3 years at 1,000 pages a month (6 years at 500 pages a month).
This is a great choice as a printer for home or light-duty office printing where you need a small footprint printer.
I was up til one in the morning trying to print the new month's calendars for my yoga studio and could not get the machine to accept light card stock.
This morning I got in touch with Dell customer support and they had me running in circles getting service tag numbers and the exact name and weight of the card stock before they finally just came clean and told me to stop trying - the machine doesn't print on anything other than ordinary letter paper. I wish they had just been upfront with that fact. This is not the machine I'd have gotten if that limitation had been made obvious.
It's nice enough doing what it does, but now I need a printer for the other function we use a printer for.
Not pleased about that.
I looked in the accompanying documentation and online for what the error code indicates. In the manual, 007-371 is among a very long list of error codes for this printer for which no explanation of any kind is offered. Online, I found a forum post for that error code on an older Dell printer. That post indicated some kind of problem with the printhead assembly, and said disassembly of the printer and repositioning of the printhead was necessary. I was not about to undertake anything like that. So, I went to Dell Support on the Web.
The young man at Dell Support who tried to help me in a chat session was polite but clearly a screener who knew little about the printer or troubleshooting the printer. On seeing my description of the problem and the error code there was a lengthy pause followed by a question: Did I plug the printer directly into a wall outlet? (Answer: yes.) He failed to answer my direct question about what, exactly, the error code means. When I asked a second time, he took a time out to talk to someone else. When he came back he said he was escalating the problem to a higher level of support and that I would receive an e-mail in 24 hours. That was on a Friday. Shortly after closing the chat session I received an e-mail from the screener saying if he could help in any other way to e-mail him. Twenty four and a half hours later, with no sign of an e-mail from a higher level of support at Dell, I sent an e-mail to the screener. Two hours after that with nothing more from Dell Support at any level I went to Amazon seeking to return the printer. That, I'm glad and relieved to say, went off without a hitch.
I'm rating this printer one star mainly due to dissatisfaction with Dell's lack of documentation for the error code and a support setup that failed to say just return it when that clearly was the only proper solution. I'm sure that if an explanation for the error code had been available to the screener, he or his supervisor would've just told me to send it back.
My wife belatedly told me today that we had gotten two or three messages on our home phone from Dell Support, the first apparently having been during the week following my support chat session. Whoever left the messages said they couldn't e-mail me because they did not have a working e-mail address. That's hard for me to understand because, before getting to where I could chat with support, I had to fill in a Web page form on Dell's site with my name, address, phone number, e-mail address, printer model, serial number, and so on. And, Dell's screener was able to e-mail me back after the chat session without any problem. My only guess is that Dell's higher level of support didn't think of looking on Dell's Web site form to check my e-mail address, or else isn't aware there's a form on the site where my e-mail address could be checked.