Selasa, 10 September 2013

HP C2001A LJ4 Monochrome Laser Printer - 8ppm, 600 dpi, 2MB, White

HP C2001A LJ4 Monochrome Laser Printer - 8ppm, 600 dpi, 2MB, White

Sale Laser Printers HP C2001A LJ4 Monochrome Laser Printer - 8ppm, 600 dpi, 2MB, White

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Product Details

  • Brand: HP
  • Model: C2001A
  • Dimensions: 17.00" h x 15.90" w x 20.60" l, 37.00 pounds


  • DON'T Forget to pick up a toner and printer cable for this unit. They are NOT Included, unless stated otherwise.

Descriptions of Laser Printers HP C2001A LJ4 Monochrome Laser Printer - 8ppm, 600 dpi, 2MB, White

Product Description

The purchase is for qty 1 and Item may have been removed from original packaging for verification & diagnostic purpose, We only ship to the lower 48 states, we do not ship to AK, PR & HI. We do not ship to PO BOX either!!!

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Laser Printers HP C2001A LJ4 Monochrome Laser Printer - 8ppm, 600 dpi, 2MB, White Customer Reviews

Customer Reviews

Most helpful customer reviews

6 of 6 people found the following review helpful.
5Cheapest to run, most reliable laser printer of all time ******
By fbonzo
I can't really imagine why this printer doesn't have 5 stars across the board. I've used and installed dozens of these over the past two decades. They are UNBELIEVABLY reliable. They are super easy to repair (I'm a real klutz at this stuff and I can do it). The parts are plentiful and cheap.
AND--AS THE SUPER BONUS--they are THE CHEAPEST PRINT SOURCE YOU WILL FIND IN THE WESTERN WORLD. I can buy refilled toner cartridges all day long on ebay for $20. I get about 8,000 pages out of these. Hmmm...let's see...that's 4,000 pages for 2,000 cents. That's about 1/2 cent per page for printer costs (plus your paper cost)! Try to beat that ANYWHERE.
My current personal office LaserJet 4 (a 4M Plus, but I don't use the "M" or the "Plus" part) has a page count of over 300,000. I bought it (very used) about 12 years ago at a thrift store for $30. I replaced the fuser/toner about 10 years ago for about $100.
These are, quite simply, the GREATEST PRINTER VALUE ON THE PLANET--assuming 600 dpi is all you need. I mean, they are NOT color printers. They don't do 3D effects or animation. They don't fly. You've got to hold your breath every time Microsoft comes out with a new OS. (I print regularly from Win 7, the latest Mac OS, and a couple of Android tablets. I have NOT tried to print from an iPhone or iPad, but I suspect any iOS device will talk to these--no guarantees, though.)
Oh yes, one word on hardware interfaces. Most of these come with only the parallel interface, which is a dinosaur that died before many of today's computer user were born. But yes, you CAN still get parallel-to-serial converters for not too much (which means you can use USB ports). I do. They work. And don't even try to mess with the antediluvean HP Jet Direct Ethernet interfaces; the drivers and the OS support have not been kept current. So if you want to use this on a network (again, no problem--I do and have for decades), then just hang it off one of your computers. Everyone else on your network will see it no problem.
Final word: This is an emeritus review. I honestly don't know how long these things will continue to be supported in the latest OS upgrades. This MIGHT be the end of their life. But--if it is--it will be because the Microsoft and Apple (and whoever we decide is responsible for Linux or Android drivers, which means, I guess, US) drop the ball. I expect the HP LaserJet 4 hardware will still be percolating along, turning out is slow-but-sure extremely legible 600 dpi, B&W greyscale, 6-8 ppm long after I'm in the ground.
Ah, HP, you WERE once a GREAT company (of course, that was WAY WAY before Carly Fi).

4 of 4 people found the following review helpful.
5The Clydesdales of All Workhorses!
By San Diego Jack
I bought my LaserJet 4 about 15 years ago, when they were selling new for $1200.00, at an business auction for $750.00. That was an excellent price for it back then, and when I look at it now, I still think of how "I've gotten my money's worth" out of it.

This is an excellent machine from the people at HP. It just keeps pumping out page after page after page, with no failure of any of the mechanical elements. As a matter of fact, I've never changed out any of the working components, other than the toner cartridges. And paper jams usually occur when it is in the middle of a print job, and the paper runs out. When you print alot, it is easy to forget to fill the 250 page tray.

The manual feed allows for heavy paper weights too, almost to Card Stock levels. I run any type of paper, and don't see any difference in quality, detail or jamming.

I fill my own cartridges now, only buying refurbed replacements every once in a while, and have gotten the cost down to half a cent per page. And the quality is the same as a HP Toner.

Con: The main item is the size and weight of the unit. It is big, a little noisy, and power hungry, but the positives outweigh the negatives. Find a corner for it, and it'll be fine.

If you can get one of these, and the Test Page shows clean, crisp lettering, the page count is not in the millions, and the interior clean, with a clear service history, then you should consider buying it.

I am still happy with it, won't let it go, and bought another HP, the OfficeJet Pro 8870, and that works like a Champ too.

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful.
5A workhorse
By Old Timer Too
HP set the standard for laser printing. The first true workhorse in the family was the LaserJet II, a 300-dpi printer that wouldn't quit and was relatively easy to get into and repair. In addition, it became so popular that almost every piece of software that offered printing could print to this machine. The LJ III was similar, but the real workhorse became the LJ4, a 600-dpi printer that is remarkable for its age.

The basic 4 was fine, but if you wanted a bit more flexibility, the 4M or 4M+ (with postscript capabilities) were the better choice. Also, there was a model with a page duplexer (for printing on both sides of the page). The printer isn't small or light and it produces a fair amount of fan noise all the time. Memory can be expanded to 16M (but the cost is high for this older style of memory). The printer does not come with networking built in, but adding the JetDirect card is easy and if you want to access this through a network, then it is well worth the cost.

With a good toner cartridge, the output is as good as it gets for 600 dpi on cheap multi-purpose copy paper. There is no reason to use ultra-bright or heavier paper, even if you want to turn in some kind of special report. The print quality is outstanding and the toner capacity is huge compared to most of today's printers. Comparison against ink-jet printers, in terms of cost-per-page is just a shade over the cost of the paper.

If you want to print on labels, make sure you get the laser labels and feed them manually, one-at-a-time. If you want to print on a fancy stock, then use the manual feed tray. Even though you can feed card stock (3x5 and up), the printer's paper path will add a curl to the stock, which can be irritating when compared to printers with straight feed paths.

I own a refurbished 4M that I purchased from a local individual who refurbishes these things for a hobby. He replaced all the feed and pick rollers and, as a result, I've never experienced a paper jam that wasn't caused by something I did with the paper in the feed tray.

Even though the printer has duplex capability (the D models), I do not recommend getting them. Duplex always adds several sets of rollers and increases the chance of a paper jam for almost any reason. It doesn't take a lot of printing for the duplex rollers to wear and once they do, you'll be clearing paper jams on a regular basis.

Finally, if you decide to duplex a page manually by putting it back into the paper try, it will pick up the toner from the adjacent pages when it is "picked" from the tray and cause "shadowing" on the final output.

But if you want a printer that produces excellent output for just over the cost of paper, and don't mind a slower print speed and the noise, then this is perhaps the ideal printer of all time.

If there every is a computer printer "hall of fame" this model (along with the HP LJII) belongs in it.

See all 9 customer reviews...

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