TOSHIBA e-STUDIO 2823AM Digital PHOTOCOPIER (Auto Duplex)
Model: e-Studio 2823AM
Product Availability: In Stock
Product Code: 2823e21
Print & Copy Speed: 28 ppm
Functions: Print, Scan, Copy
কম দামে ভালো মানের তোশিবা ফটোকপি মেশিন কিনুন
কম মূল্যের ফটোকপি মেশিন তোশিবা 2823AM
তোশিবা ফটোকপি মেশিন চালানোর নিয়ম জানতে কল করুন :
01757 550875, 01760 099991, 01715 167958
Toshiba e-STUDIO 2823AM
A printing system you can rely on.
- It covers the basic needs of modern businesses, offering a speed of up to 28 pages per minute..
- Based on sophisticated technology the e-STUDIO 2823AM easily integrates into networks and is intuitive to use.
- Designed to meet the highest environmental standards, this model helps save valuable resources.
Interface:10Base-T/100Base-TX (incl. IPv6), High Speed USB 2.0
Dimensions & Weight:575 x 540 x 402 mm (W x D xH), ~ 27 kg
Starter Kit:Toner, Drum, Developer
Print & Copy Speed: A4: 28 ppm, A3: 14 ppm
Warm-Up Time:~ 18 seconds
Paper Size & Weight: Cassette: A5R-A3, 64-80 g/m²
Bypass: A5R-A3, 52-216 g/m²
Paper Capacity: Cassette: 1x 250 sheets, Bypass: 1x 100 sheets
Max. 600 sheets
Inner Output Tray:100-sheet capacity
Automatic Duplex* :A5R-A3, 64-80 g/m²
Memory: 512 MB RAM
Resolution: Max. 2,400 x 600 dpi with smoothing
Page Description Language: Graphic Device Interface
Supported Systems: Windows 10/8.1/7/Server 2008 SP2 (32/64 bit), Windows Server 2016/Server 2012/Server 2008 R2 SP1 (64 bit)
Print Functions: Print from USB, Multiple pages per sheet, Toner save mode
Resolution: Maximum 600 x 600 dpi
Scan Speed: Monochrome/Colour: 25/18 ipm (300 dpi)
Scan Modes: Colour, Greyscale, Monochrome
File Formats: JPEG, Multi/Single Page TIFF/PDF (via e-STUDIO Scan Editor)
Scan Functions: Scan templates, Scan to USB, TWAIN, Scan to Mobile
Print: 2,400 x 600 dpi with smoothing
Copy Functions: Copy templates, ID Card Copy, Edge Erase, 2-in-1/4-in-1 mode, Auto sort**, Electronic sort
SYSTEM & SECURITY
- MH-2507 – Desk
- MD-0107 – Automatic Duplex Unit
- GQ-1131 – Harness Kit for Coin Controller
- MR-3032 – Reversing Automatic Document Feeder
- MY-1043-B – Paper Feed Unit
Warranty : 1 year
History of Xerox Machine
Copy machines can be found in every office, and most of us take them for granted. But 75 years ago, the technology that underpins the modern photocopier was used for the first time in a small apartment in Queens.
Inventor Chester Carlson used static electricity created with a handkerchief, light and dry powder to make the first copy on Oct. 22, 1938.
The copier didn’t get on to the market until 1959, more than 20 years later. When it did, the Xerox machine prompted a dramatic change in the workplace.
“There was a distinct need for simple copying like this, and it just took off,” says Ray Brewer, historical archivist for Xerox Corp. “We sold thousands of these machines, and the demand was such that we were manufacturing them in large quantities.”
Brewer says the popularity of Xerox technology abroad inspired more clandestine uses for the copier. Some machines actually had miniature cameras built into them during the Cold War for the purpose of spying on other countries.
Back at home, the copier was proving to be a godsend for secretaries. One Xerox commercial features a female secretary saying:
“I make perfect copies of whatever my boss needs by just turning a knob and pushing a button. Anything he can see I can copy in black and white on ordinary paper. I can make seven copies a minute. Sometimes my boss asks me which is the original, and sometimes, I don’t know.”
Author and historian Lynn Peril says the machines had to have been “fabulously liberating.”
“Oh my God, you didn’t have to work with all the lousy carbon paper,” she says. “You could just take it and put it on this glass surface and press a button and you’ve got as many copies as you wanted.”
The beauty of the technology, Peril says, was that it saved time for office workers without making their workplace role obsolete.
Angele Boyd is a business analyst at the International Data Corp. She says copier technology created a more democratic information system.
“Until then, you needed to go to a press or you needed to go to a third party external print shop to produce that kind of quality output,” she says.
The core technology in the copier, later transferred to printers and scanners, has remained the same since the 1930s.