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A printer is an external hardware output device responsible for taking electronic data stored on a computer or computing device and generating a hard copy of that data. Printers are one of the most commonly used to print text and photos.
The picture to the right is an example of a computer printer
Below is a list of all the different types of computer printers.
Today, the most common printers
used with a computer are
Inkjet and Laser printers.
All-in-one (AIO) printer
Dot Matrix printer
Multifunction printer (MFP)
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If you have a laptop, or several, and don't really want to get up to connect to a printer whenever you need to print?There is no need to buy a printer for every computer or to create a print station from which everyone has to print. Set up the printer to connect to your existing Wi-Fi network, and as long as you are on the same network, you will be able to print.
The specific steps vary by manufacturer and model, but we will go over the general steps for connecting a printer to a Wi-Fi network. For specific steps for your printer, check the manual, or better yet, the printer's support website.
Wireless networks are typically set up to use DHCP, where the network router automatically assigns an IP address to computers and other devices.Just power it on and scroll through the menu interface to make sure Wi-Fi is turned on.Select the correct wireless network, enter the password if prompted, and the printer will grab an IP address from the network.
Not all printers will let you select a specific network or enter a password. Check to see if the printer came with setup software.You connect the computer (temporarily!) to the printer and run the installation software, which will find the wireless network, prompt you for the network password, and finish the setup.
On Windows 7, it's under the Start menu as Devices and Printers, or Printer under the main Control Panel. Mac OS X has its own Add Printer menu. Step through the Add Printer wizard to find the printer on the network and install the drivers.
If your printer is not wireless enabled, but it has a built-in Ethernet port, you can set up the printer somewhere near your wireless router or switch. This automatically puts your printer on the network. When you try to set up the printer on each computer, it should find the printer and let you install the drivers seamlessly.
If you are trying to set up the printer and your computer can't find it on the network, there is a workaround by adding the printer as a local (USB) printer. On Windows machines, when you are prompted for the port, select a TCP/IP port so that you can enter the printer's IP address. In OS X, you add the printer as an IP Printer and manually enter the IP address. You get the printer's IP address by printing out a test page or looking on the printer display.
For Mac users with AirPort Time Capsule, AirPort Extreme, or AirPort Express, you can plug in a regular USB printer and share it over the Wi-Fi network. Some network-attached-storage (NAS) boxes also offer printer sharing, which means you just connect the printer to the box's USB port. The printer is set up through the NAS administrator interface.
Google Cloud Print, which connects your printers to the Web. That may sound appealing to some people—don't forget, if you have an Internet outage, Cloud Print won't work—because wireless printing becomes as simple as signing up for a Google Cloud Print account.
You need Google Chrome on your computer to sign up. From the menu button, go into Settings, and then Show Advanced Settings. There is a Google Cloud Print section which lets you Add Printers. If you have a Cloud Ready printer—Brother, HP, Canon, Epson, Oki, Samsung, and Dell, to name a few—and it's powered on, you'll see your printer listed. You can also click on Classic Printer to associate your regular printer to your account. And that's it.