HP OfficeJet Pro 6230 Wireless Photo Printer with Mobile Printing
Pumping out up to 15,000 pages in a month-long cycle, this printer helps keep you productive. But it’s not only built to stay with a demanding work schedule: its borderless printing and high resolution make it great for creating frame-worthy photos.
Make extra hard copies of a work document, or create prints of vacation shots on your smartphone—all without connecting a single cable. Through the free HP ePrint app, the OfficeJet Pro can connect to devices like your phone, tablet, or notebook wirelessly, making it just as easy to print something when you’re out of the house as it would be if you were sitting at your home desk.
Made for Printing Photos
Don’t worry about trimming blank margins when creating flyers or other creative materials. On sheets as large as 8.5”x11”, the OfficeJet Pro lets you print borderless photos and documents.
Productivity-Enhancing Paper Trays
Thanks to the printer’s paper trays—a 225-sheet input and 60-sheet output—you’ll spend less time reloading paper and more time getting things done.
- Model number: 6230
- Maximum resolution: 600x1200 dpi (black and color)
- Print speed (ISO, laser comparable): up to 10ppm (color) or 18ppm (black)
- Ports: 1 USB, 1 Ethernet
- WiFi: 802.11b/g/n
- 225-sheet input tray
- 60-sheet output tray
- Product dimensions: 18.27” (W) x 5.73” (H) x 15.16”–22.05” (D)
- Product weight: 11.22lb.
- Condition: new
In the box: printer, power cord, setup ink cartridges (HP 934 black and HP 935 CMY), user guide, setup poster
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.