Lexmark's new printers turn green

Lexmark has unveiled a range of new printers targeted at the home and professional consumer, all with a strong focus on sustainability and environmental friendliness.

Lexmark has unveiled a range of new printers targeted at the home and professional consumer, all with a strong focus on sustainability and environmental friendliness.

From the home and student range, Lexmark unveiled the X5650, an all-in-one printer featuring a 2-inch OLED screen and a 25ppm (pages per minute) speed. The addition of the X5650 brings the total number of printers in the home and student range to three.

The professional range sees the addition of the X4975, X665 and X7675, designed with efficiency in mind. These models will bring the total number of printers in the professional range to six.

In line with Lexmark's environmental and sustainability policies, the new printers support high-yield cartridges, providing up to twice as many prints compared to a standard cartridge. They also sport features like two-sided printing, and claim to reduce power consumption compared to previous models. Cartridge recycling is also encouraged through the Cartridges 4 Planet Ark program.

Home and Student Range

  Lexmark X5650

  • Four-in-one capability: print, scan, fax, copy
  • 2-inch OLED display
  • 25ppm black and white, 18ppm colour
  • Price: AU$169
Professional Range

  Lexmark X4975

  • Three-in-one capability: print, scan, copy
  • Two-sided printing
  • 2.4-inch colour LCD
  • 25-page document feeder
  • 30ppm black and white, 27ppm colour
  • Price: AU$229

  Lexmark X6675

  • Four-in-one capability: print, scan, copy, fax
  • Wireless connectivity
  • 25ppm black and white, 18ppm colour
  • Price: AU$229

   Lexmark X7675

  • Four-in-one capability: print, scan, copy, fax
  • Wireless connectivity
  • Ethernet connectivity
  • Two-sided printing
  • 2.4-inch colour LCD screen
  • 25-page document feeder
  • 32ppm black and white, 27ppm colour
  • Price: AU$299
Tags:
Printers
About the author

Lexy spent her formative years taking a lot of photos and dreaming in technicolor. Nothing much has changed now she's covering all things tech from CNET's Sydney office.

 

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