2
votes

Epson NX420 - First All-in-One Device Available for USD100

May 07, 2010
According to Epson, its latest all-in-one gadget, called Stylus NX420, is the world's most inexpensive printer/scanner/copier with incorporated wireless-n (IEEE 802.11n), being available for less than $ 100.

The company mentioned that Stylus NX420 was developed for busy families and students. Epson's new device has individual print cartridges that include special fade-, smudge- and water-resistant DURABrite Ultra ink.

The data on printed documents is displayed on the device's 1.5-inch LCD screen. Users are free to print various types of documents using built-in memory card slots. It is possible to print borderless photos with red-eye removal without the need to turn on your computer.

To print accurate photos, Stylus NX420 makes use of DX3 technology with smart nozzles. The copier can increase of reduce the size of the document between 25 and 400 percent. The company says that its all-in-one device is able to print at a speed of 6.4 papers per minute, in black, and 3.3ppm in color. Stylus NX420 from Epson can be purchased in retail outlets for $ 99.

[via Slash Gear]

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posted by: Gadgets Infoniac

Nov 24, 2015 10:54 AM » posted by: Goma

Thanks for this, will definitely try and find some at home depot! and as far as safcure adjustments .Definitely use WAX PAPER works great! Or any kind of water/liquid resistant paper, totally solves the hand grime problem. Art supply stores have all kinds of whacky papers you can experiment with.Also to keep the paper on the tablet try making sure it is stretched firm to stop paper bulging. DON'T use printer paper it is too thin.I hunted down two very wide rubber bands and put them on the sides of my tablet so i don't have to keep using tape. Regular paper will bulge no matter what after some time and will get in the way of fine pen motions. Wax paper however never did and I love it. If you like smoother feels try overhead projector paper. http://ezhvamhraf.com [url=http://xhwamscvw.com]xhwamscvw[/url] [link=http://vifbeauc.com]vifbeauc[/link]

Nov 24, 2015 10:54 AM » posted by: Goma

Thanks for this, will definitely try and find some at home depot! and as far as safcure adjustments .Definitely use WAX PAPER works great! Or any kind of water/liquid resistant paper, totally solves the hand grime problem. Art supply stores have all kinds of whacky papers you can experiment with.Also to keep the paper on the tablet try making sure it is stretched firm to stop paper bulging. DON'T use printer paper it is too thin.I hunted down two very wide rubber bands and put them on the sides of my tablet so i don't have to keep using tape. Regular paper will bulge no matter what after some time and will get in the way of fine pen motions. Wax paper however never did and I love it. If you like smoother feels try overhead projector paper. http://ezhvamhraf.com [url=http://xhwamscvw.com]xhwamscvw[/url] [link=http://vifbeauc.com]vifbeauc[/link]

Nov 24, 2015 10:54 AM » posted by: Goma

Thanks for this, will definitely try and find some at home depot! and as far as safcure adjustments .Definitely use WAX PAPER works great! Or any kind of water/liquid resistant paper, totally solves the hand grime problem. Art supply stores have all kinds of whacky papers you can experiment with.Also to keep the paper on the tablet try making sure it is stretched firm to stop paper bulging. DON'T use printer paper it is too thin.I hunted down two very wide rubber bands and put them on the sides of my tablet so i don't have to keep using tape. Regular paper will bulge no matter what after some time and will get in the way of fine pen motions. Wax paper however never did and I love it. If you like smoother feels try overhead projector paper. http://ezhvamhraf.com [url=http://xhwamscvw.com]xhwamscvw[/url] [link=http://vifbeauc.com]vifbeauc[/link]

Nov 23, 2015 12:08 AM » posted by: Zion

First of all, love your helpful vids. Well <a href="http://ldpqoexor.com">spekon</a>, minimal, and relevant.For this subject, however, I think the size and shape of the artist's hand play too much of a role for your advice to be universally helpful. I, for instance, have a larger hand than you. I tried your technique and I can see how it would be beneficial. Having one's fingers in close proximity to buttons and freeing up their individual tasks so that they never have to do more than one job at a time happens to also be PC Gamer Hotkey Customization 101. Your method just mechanically won't work for me.If it is helpful to anyone with large, thin hands, I keep the buttons toward the bottom and use a rolling action of the thumb to press either button. However, I never use the buttons in such a way that I must keep them depressed while making a stroke. In my case, they are for grip-panning and color sampling, which occurs quickly and never during a stroke.Also, the eraser is actually quite nice in some cases, especially if you prefer to use a tip that creates friction. You may want the option to switch to a tip that has much less friction than the more sensitive drawing tip. It is also useful for approximating the feel of brushes that emulate large, blunt mediums, such as rounded pastel or thick charcoal. I find it also gives a very intuitive feel to large-scale airbrush [for erasing, burning, masking, ect].

Nov 23, 2015 12:08 AM » posted by: Zion

First of all, love your helpful vids. Well <a href="http://ldpqoexor.com">spekon</a>, minimal, and relevant.For this subject, however, I think the size and shape of the artist's hand play too much of a role for your advice to be universally helpful. I, for instance, have a larger hand than you. I tried your technique and I can see how it would be beneficial. Having one's fingers in close proximity to buttons and freeing up their individual tasks so that they never have to do more than one job at a time happens to also be PC Gamer Hotkey Customization 101. Your method just mechanically won't work for me.If it is helpful to anyone with large, thin hands, I keep the buttons toward the bottom and use a rolling action of the thumb to press either button. However, I never use the buttons in such a way that I must keep them depressed while making a stroke. In my case, they are for grip-panning and color sampling, which occurs quickly and never during a stroke.Also, the eraser is actually quite nice in some cases, especially if you prefer to use a tip that creates friction. You may want the option to switch to a tip that has much less friction than the more sensitive drawing tip. It is also useful for approximating the feel of brushes that emulate large, blunt mediums, such as rounded pastel or thick charcoal. I find it also gives a very intuitive feel to large-scale airbrush [for erasing, burning, masking, ect].

Nov 23, 2015 12:08 AM » posted by: Zion

First of all, love your helpful vids. Well <a href="http://ldpqoexor.com">spekon</a>, minimal, and relevant.For this subject, however, I think the size and shape of the artist's hand play too much of a role for your advice to be universally helpful. I, for instance, have a larger hand than you. I tried your technique and I can see how it would be beneficial. Having one's fingers in close proximity to buttons and freeing up their individual tasks so that they never have to do more than one job at a time happens to also be PC Gamer Hotkey Customization 101. Your method just mechanically won't work for me.If it is helpful to anyone with large, thin hands, I keep the buttons toward the bottom and use a rolling action of the thumb to press either button. However, I never use the buttons in such a way that I must keep them depressed while making a stroke. In my case, they are for grip-panning and color sampling, which occurs quickly and never during a stroke.Also, the eraser is actually quite nice in some cases, especially if you prefer to use a tip that creates friction. You may want the option to switch to a tip that has much less friction than the more sensitive drawing tip. It is also useful for approximating the feel of brushes that emulate large, blunt mediums, such as rounded pastel or thick charcoal. I find it also gives a very intuitive feel to large-scale airbrush [for erasing, burning, masking, ect].

Nov 20, 2015 04:20 PM » posted by: Cami

This stylus is small, easy to tuck into my phone carry case, has a nice soft foam tip, and works just fine. I got it mailny because I plan to use a credit card reader with my phone which requires my customers to sign the touch screen. I didn't really want a lot of strangers' fingers writing on my screen, so this stylus is perfect and a great price! http://lsawgemmn.com [url=http://otvaqit.com]otvaqit[/url] [link=http://ywphthsv.com]ywphthsv[/link]

Nov 20, 2015 04:20 PM » posted by: Cami

This stylus is small, easy to tuck into my phone carry case, has a nice soft foam tip, and works just fine. I got it mailny because I plan to use a credit card reader with my phone which requires my customers to sign the touch screen. I didn't really want a lot of strangers' fingers writing on my screen, so this stylus is perfect and a great price! http://lsawgemmn.com [url=http://otvaqit.com]otvaqit[/url] [link=http://ywphthsv.com]ywphthsv[/link]

Nov 20, 2015 04:20 PM » posted by: Cami

This stylus is small, easy to tuck into my phone carry case, has a nice soft foam tip, and works just fine. I got it mailny because I plan to use a credit card reader with my phone which requires my customers to sign the touch screen. I didn't really want a lot of strangers' fingers writing on my screen, so this stylus is perfect and a great price! http://lsawgemmn.com [url=http://otvaqit.com]otvaqit[/url] [link=http://ywphthsv.com]ywphthsv[/link]

Nov 20, 2015 08:49 AM » posted by: Manju

The tips are a tad mushy, however they work. I have an iPad2, and one of the <a href="http://nodcxwedgwh.com">apcoipatilns</a> I use every day supports hand drawn pictures and typed text documents. These stylus pens make it easier to draw on the screen. They are relatively short, and consist of a small metal tube with the hollow rubber tip on one end, and a plastic end cap on the other. They are long enough to mimic a pencil in my hand, and for the price, and for what I'm using them for they work well. If I were an artist trying to get fin tip control, I would NOT be happy with this product, but since all I wanted was a cheap way to do pen input when I need it without having to worry if my one and a half year old or my dog gets to one of these, or if I leave one of the stylus's behind in a conference room I'm pretty satisfied.

Nov 20, 2015 08:49 AM » posted by: Manju

The tips are a tad mushy, however they work. I have an iPad2, and one of the <a href="http://nodcxwedgwh.com">apcoipatilns</a> I use every day supports hand drawn pictures and typed text documents. These stylus pens make it easier to draw on the screen. They are relatively short, and consist of a small metal tube with the hollow rubber tip on one end, and a plastic end cap on the other. They are long enough to mimic a pencil in my hand, and for the price, and for what I'm using them for they work well. If I were an artist trying to get fin tip control, I would NOT be happy with this product, but since all I wanted was a cheap way to do pen input when I need it without having to worry if my one and a half year old or my dog gets to one of these, or if I leave one of the stylus's behind in a conference room I'm pretty satisfied.

Nov 20, 2015 08:49 AM » posted by: Manju

The tips are a tad mushy, however they work. I have an iPad2, and one of the <a href="http://nodcxwedgwh.com">apcoipatilns</a> I use every day supports hand drawn pictures and typed text documents. These stylus pens make it easier to draw on the screen. They are relatively short, and consist of a small metal tube with the hollow rubber tip on one end, and a plastic end cap on the other. They are long enough to mimic a pencil in my hand, and for the price, and for what I'm using them for they work well. If I were an artist trying to get fin tip control, I would NOT be happy with this product, but since all I wanted was a cheap way to do pen input when I need it without having to worry if my one and a half year old or my dog gets to one of these, or if I leave one of the stylus's behind in a conference room I'm pretty satisfied.

Nov 15, 2015 12:33 AM » posted by: Renato

Does anybody rbmemeer the overhyped 0 HDMI cables and how hard marketing was trying to prove that you'd be better off with one of those vs. the two-dollar alternative that performed exactly the same? I believe they're gone or nobody buys them any more. The same should be the fate of or (so-called) quality tablet styluses. These cheap' ones work perfectly as good as a -dollar stylus we have on our Fire, XOOM and one other generic tablet but not so well on HP's TouchPad.POSITIVES- Honest pricing. Paying -30 for ONE brand name stylus that performs almost exactly the same? Seriously? Convince my why I should.- Light, and that's a good thing.- Come in bundles. I like getting 5 at a time because I tend to misplace my pens and pencils.- Perform well on a tablet. Excellent for tapping, double-tapping, drawing and dragging things around the screen.- Durable. I had 2 similar 3-packs, probably made in the same factory. Half are gone (lost or stepped on) but the remaining 3 are as good today as they were a few months ago.NEGATIVES only one or maybe half a negative: if your hands are very large they may seem a little too short. My 8 yr. old finds them perfect and I can use them too but they'd be better if they were an at least half an inch longer.I'm trying to think of a reason not to award this product five stars and I can't think of one because I really love' it.

Nov 15, 2015 12:32 AM » posted by: Renato

Does anybody rbmemeer the overhyped 0 HDMI cables and how hard marketing was trying to prove that you'd be better off with one of those vs. the two-dollar alternative that performed exactly the same? I believe they're gone or nobody buys them any more. The same should be the fate of or (so-called) quality tablet styluses. These cheap' ones work perfectly as good as a -dollar stylus we have on our Fire, XOOM and one other generic tablet but not so well on HP's TouchPad.POSITIVES- Honest pricing. Paying -30 for ONE brand name stylus that performs almost exactly the same? Seriously? Convince my why I should.- Light, and that's a good thing.- Come in bundles. I like getting 5 at a time because I tend to misplace my pens and pencils.- Perform well on a tablet. Excellent for tapping, double-tapping, drawing and dragging things around the screen.- Durable. I had 2 similar 3-packs, probably made in the same factory. Half are gone (lost or stepped on) but the remaining 3 are as good today as they were a few months ago.NEGATIVES only one or maybe half a negative: if your hands are very large they may seem a little too short. My 8 yr. old finds them perfect and I can use them too but they'd be better if they were an at least half an inch longer.I'm trying to think of a reason not to award this product five stars and I can't think of one because I really love' it.



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