Selasa, 10 September 2013

Canon PIXMA PRO-10 Color Professional Inkjet Photo Printer

Canon PIXMA PRO-10 Color Professional Inkjet Photo Printer

Affordable Inkjet Printers Canon PIXMA PRO-10 Color Professional Inkjet Photo Printer

List Price : $699.99

Get Your Best Price at : $699.00

Product Details

  • Brand: Canon
  • Model: PRO-10
  • Released on: 2012-09-17
  • Dimensions: 8.50" h x 27.20" w x 15.20" l, 43.90 pounds


  • The combination of Pigment based inks and Chroma Optimizer adds uniform glossiness, a wide color gamut and dense blacks for the satisfaction of the professional user
  • The Optimum Image Generating System reproduces colors as you intend them by logically selecting the optimum ink combination and placement
  • Print Studio Pro Plug-in software offers a seamless and stress free photo printing workflow for professionals
  • Three dedicated monochrome inks for amazing black & white prints

Descriptions of Inkjet Printers Canon PIXMA PRO-10 Color Professional Inkjet Photo Printer

Product Description

Professional Wireless Photo Printer with 10-ink pigment based system with Chroma Optimizer

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Inkjet Printers Canon PIXMA PRO-10 Color Professional Inkjet Photo Printer Customer Reviews

Customer Reviews

Most helpful customer reviews

38 of 38 people found the following review helpful.
5One fantastic printer
By joeaverageuser
This photo printer is by far the best I've ever owned. Canon has always been known for high quality products and this is no different. I was deliberating between the PRO-1 and the PRO-10. Although I do some black and white photography, I did not feel it was enough to warrant the decision to choose a PRO-1. I own a Canon PIXMA MP990. If someone says there is no difference, print out a black and white photo on another brand of photo printer, then print the SAME photo on any Canon PIXMA printer that utilizes a gray ink tank. It will not take long to see the difference. IF YOU ARE NOT A PATIENT person, you may not want this printer. Although the quality is second to none, it took me about 6 and a half minutes to print a high-res 13 by 19 color photo. I can EASILY live with that, considering the appearance of the print. As far as ink usage, I set up the printer, printed 11 at 13 by 19 size color prints, 8 Avery half fold cards, 6 of 8.5 by 11 photos, and several 4 by 6 prints and my 10 ink tanks are still showing all full. I imagine that will soon change, but I'm entirely satisfied. I would highly recommend this printer.

31 of 31 people found the following review helpful.
5Superb dedicated pro-photo printers from Canon: the Pro-10 and Pro-100
By Brian Baker
I have these two pro-photo printers from Canon and I'm going to take advantage of this opportunity to not only review them as to their capabilities, but to compare them to each other as to advantages and disadvantages. One (the Pro-10) uses a pigment-based ink system; the other (the Pro-100) uses a dye-based ink system. There are pros and cons to each of those types of inks, and the performance you can expect from the respective printers.

For background, I originally entered the realm of pro photo printers about a decade or so ago with the Canon Pro-9000, which used dye-based inks. This was in the era before Canon developed their ChromaLife dye inks, and those early inks weren't rated highly for longevity, an issue of great import to most who print pro-level (or prosumer) photos, and an issue of which I wasn't yet informed because I was a newbie to digital photography. It was an excellent printer as to print quality, but when Canon came out with the first line of ChromaLife inks, I educated myself on the subject, and since the Pro-9000 wasn't able to accept the new inks, I decided to switch to an HP 8750, which used Vivera inks which are highly rated for longevity.

The HP 8750 has served me very well for the intervening years, but they stopped supporting driver and software upgrades with Windows XP, so when I transitioned to Win 7 several functions of that printer were no longer available. A very strange - and alienating - decision on the part of HP, which prompted me to finally switch to the new Canon printers.

As far as set-up, these two Canon printers are nearly identical. The set-up is easy and intuitive, but time-consuming as these are complex pieces of equipment with sophisticated software. You can install from either the included discs, or on-line at Canon's website.

As I mentioned, the Pro-10 is a pigment ink system and uses 10 inks, including several different photo grays and an Optimizer. The Pro-100 uses an 8-ink dye-based system. My understanding is that the Pro-100 approaches blacks using a different print strategy from the Pro-10. It does have 3 photo black cartridges, but also uses other colors to create grays. We'll come back to this later.

Both units can print directly from your handheld devices (smart phones, tablets, etc.) via Bluetooth connectivity, a terrific and innovative convenience, as well as from your other devices which are part of your wireless LAN.

An almost universal problem in digital photo printing is the phenomenon of the finished prints looking different from what the user sees on his monitor screen; the finished prints are typically darker. Trying to get matching prints and screen image usually entails extensive monitor calibration, which in my experience means I'm looking at what I consider to be a pretty dark monitor image. Canon addresses this issue with an included program called Optimum Image Generating System (OIG). This program works in conjunction with later versions of Photoshop and Lightroom. My Photoshop is an older non-supported version, so I used in it Lightroom, and found it to be surprisingly effective in addressing the issue; the prints came out much closer to what I was seeing on the screen - without a lot of tweaking - than I've been used to up to this point. We have to bear in mind that some prints are going to be trickier than others, and the OIG may give mixed results - YMMV - but this system is a HUGE step forward in home printing technology. Kudos to Canon for that alone!

The Pro-10 and Pro-100 have very different price points, and for that to be so there must be some significant differences between them, so let's take a look at those.

Of course, those differences all revolve around the different ink technologies: pigment (Pro-10) versus dye (Pro-100). Let's start with ink cost. The Pro-10 uses 10 ink cartridges, and a full set of inks here on Amazon runs roughly $150. The Pro-100 uses 8 cartridges for a total cost of about $125. Not much difference in price for the ink; your price per print will probably be roughly equivalent.

According to Canon's documentation the Pro-100 uses smaller ink nozzles, probably possible due to the differences in the physical properties of the different inks. You'd think that this would lead to a higher level of fine detail by the Pro-100, but in a side-by-side comparison of prints of the same picture from each printer I couldn't discern any difference between the two.

Print speed: Both units will create true borderless prints up to 13" X 19"; the Pro-100 will do it in less than half the time the Pro-10 takes, under 2 minutes versus about 5 minutes. To me this is a non-issue, but there it is, FYI.

Color prints: Both printers produce color prints that are absolutely beautiful. Color transitions are subtle and utilize the full gamut of shadings. To me, the prints from the dye-based Pro-100 seem to "pop" just a bit more, probably again due to the physical property differences between dyes and pigments. But both produce true gallery-quality prints that anyone would be proud to display.

B&W prints: This is one of the bigger differences between the two. The B&W prints from the Pro-100 are also beautiful, but when held to a side-by-side comparison with B&Ws from the Pro-10, the pigment system's superiority in the blacks becomes apparent: Deeper, richer and cleaner. Again bear in mind: these are differences noted in that side-by-side comparison. As a stand-alone, the B&Ws from the Pro-100 are still perfectly acceptable, though there is a slight "tinge" noticeable when light reflects off the print from an angle, probably due to that grays "strategy" I mentioned earlier.

Print longevity: Probably the biggest difference between the two. Both inks will yield 100+ years longevity when stored in an album in the dark. Who cares about that? Let's face it; it's display life - on the wall, under glass - that really counts in this department, and that's where the pigment inks enjoy a clear edge.

Wilhelm Image Research is the industry standard for image longevity. They've conducted tests on the Lucia pigment ink system that yield results showing that display life for the pigment inks exceeds 75 years. Wilhelm hasn't yet published findings on the ChromaLife100+ dye system, but on their website Canon published their own testing research indicating a display life of approximately 30 years.

There's absolutely no question about it; when it comes to print longevity, the pigment-based Pro-10 wins running away. If that's an important issue to you, as it is to me, you'll definitely want to factor it into your buying decision.

In summary, both of these fine machines are at the top of their class of the pro printers currently on the market; 5+ stars to both. A slight edge to the Pro-100 for color vibrancy; a slight edge to the Pro-10 for B&W performance. The biggest difference is in print longevity which may or may not be important to each individual buyer.

Kudos to Canon for two exceedingly fine offerings.

20 of 21 people found the following review helpful.
4Wonderful printer but needs improved support
By Dr. Stuart Gitlow
I have been using an Epson Stylus Pro 3880 with a Mac Pro running OS 10.8.3. The Epson and this Canon are roughly the same size and weight. The Epson has 9 cartridges including Matte Black and Photo Black, and prints a 17" x 22" page; the Canon has 3 monochrome inks, all part of the 10 ink cart set, but prints only up to 13x19. Admittedly the Epson is significantly more expensive.

Setting up the Canon hardware was straightforward. A USB cable was included though I had thought that it wouldn't be necessary as the PIXMA PRO-10 includes built in wifi. However, the PRO-10 does not include any sort of interface allowing you to choose a network and enter the network password without connecting it to your computer, something I didn't figure out until I got to that stage of software installation. Even with the USB cable in place, I ended up having to repeat this process several times before the password "took" and the printer began responding appropriately.

There is a Mac CD-ROM contained in the packaging, but it doesn't indicate what version of the software is being installed. Apple's Software Update application then launched and updated the Canon drivers, but it too didn't tell me what version of the software updates I was receiving. Going to Canon's website revealed a variety of updated software as well as a new printer driver. This segment of the installation process was slow as there doesn't appear to be a single utility or single location to tell me what version of Quick Menu, Canon IJ Network Tool, Printer Driver, and so forth I have installed. Ultimately it didn't appear to matter since everything works. That said, it took me a few minutes to discover that my On-Screen Manual (1.8) had been replaced with a new version just last month. The On-Screen manual is a hypertext like affair which, frankly, I like far less than a simple pdf file of a manual, which doesn't appear to be available.

5 sheets of Letter-sized Luster quality paper is included in the package. I printed several color digital images, a black & white scan from Tri-X, and a Kodachrome scan. I was very pleased with the overall quality of the resolution and color renditions. Interestingly, I had just printed one of those images with an Epson XP-850, a photo-grade system using Claria inks, which itself is far superior to standard color multi-function printers in terms of photographic output. There's no question that the color quality is superior with the PRO-10, and it looks superior to typical film processing lab prints that you might have received in the distant past. I noted that on the glossy prints, if the light hits them from a certain angle, you can detect the paper shuttle points on the page. This is not noticeable on either matte or luster paper, and frankly is less noticeable than it has been on older high-end photo printers. Paper processing in the printer is rather fast, with the unit quiet enough to be used in your office, but it's nice to have wifi so that the printer can be in a separate room if desired.

The printer has the capability of printing on CD's and DVD's with a separate (provided) tray. I didn't try this capability.

The printer has several paper paths; I took note of this while installing the software as it instructs you to load the rear paper tray. Don't do that. Load the top paper tray as that is where it will look for paper. Canon calls the top tray the rear tray, and they call the tray behind that the "manual feed tray." I don't believe there are any other trays so their naming approach is bewildering.

The printer's auto-off feature is disabled if it is hooked up to a network and I haven't been able to find in the manual whether the printer should be left on (as is recommended for some Pro photo printers).

Every photo printer I've used has had its own quirks and foibles. This one is no different, but thus far the print quality has been most impressive. That's really the deciding issue so from that perspective, this is a fine unit. I'd love to see a Pro photo printer have somewhat more user-friendly qualities in terms of both interface and software. The one big issue I've encountered with such printers in the past has been whether they can tolerate not being used for a month or two without making a mess of the printer head due to dried ink. A trip on the road and the printer at home in the cold or the heat, turned off, is something some printers tolerate well and others...not so well. I'll update this review as I discover how the PRO-10 takes to time off.

See all 41 customer reviews...

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