HP Envy 5660 Wireless All-in-One Printer with Ink
This printer is designed especially for vivid, lifelike photos. Insert proper photo paper, and you can print borderless 4”x6”s at home instead of needing to run off to the local drugstore or supermarket. With regular paper, you can easily print off important documents, making this compact printer perfect for an entire family.
Print, Copy, and Scan
Aside from printing, this device has a built-in flatbed 1200dpi scanner and copier so you can carry out other tasks without needing to leave home or drag all your documents to the office. You can also plug in an SD card with your photos and print from that, with the aid of the built-in 2.65” color touchscreen that lets you edit and print your pics.
Print Even When You’re Not Home
Does someone in the family need a document that’s only in your email, but you’re not home? It’s not a problem with HP ePrint, which lets you print from any smartphone or tablet. Since the printer is hooked up to your WiFi and not a computer, it’s ready to print as soon as you call on it from wherever you are.
- Model number: F8B04A
- Copy, print, and scan
- Connects to WiFi
- Prints up to 8.5”x11” documents
- Automatic two-sided printing
- 125-sheet input tray (15 sheets for color photos); 25-sheet output tray
- Automatically can switch between photo and 8.5”x11” printing
- Print speed:
- Black: up to 14ppm
- Color: up to 9ppm
- First page out:
- Color: 22 seconds
- Black: 18 seconds
- Scan-to-email capability
- Scan resolution: up to 1,200dpi
- Recommended monthly volume: 300-400 pages
- Copy reduce/enlarge: 25%-400%
- Comes with HP62 color and black ink cartridges
- Compatible with Windows 10 (driver update may be required)
- 2.65” touchscreen
- Product dimensions: 19.13”x7.95”x19.53”
- Weight: 18.35lb.
- Condition: new
When iconic company HP was born in 1939, it was not in a gleaming laboratory or during a late-night study session at a prestigious university. It was in a 12’x18’ garage that contained only a workbench and a used drill press. University friends Bill Hewlett and Dave Packard sold audio equipment to Disney (which used them during Fantasia production) and became HP soon after. Their humble garage is now marked with a plaque bearing the title “Birthplace of Silicon Valley.”
HP’s innovations laid the groundwork for the Valley’s surge in technological advances. Between the creation of the first handheld computer, which connected to printers and cassette drives, and development of speedier 64-bit processing technology currently used by brands like Apple and Microsoft, HP cemented itself as an architect of current tech trends like the tablet and smartphone. It’s a community-conscious company, too; HP has donated to charity since 1940 and offers free recycling for all electronics, regardless of brand, at Staples.