Cheap ink and toner supplies.


I

Inkjets at Wuwhoo

Check out: http://www.inkjet.wuwhoo.com

Quality- We are dedicated to bring you the highest quality printer ink
cartridges and cheap inkjet refill kits at the best prices! Our high
quality compatible brand printer ink cartridge and laser toner
cartridge are built to the higest standards (ISO-9001) and are
guaranteed to meet or exceed your brand name printer ink cartridge. Our
affilites are dedicated to this promise.

Low Price - Get OEM printer ink quality at a fraction of the cost only
with our affiliate offers. We offer high quality 100% compatible inkjet
cartridges for Epson, Canon, Brother, and Xerox printers. Black inkjet
cartridges from $3.99, color cartridges from $5.99. We also offer
Genuine OEM HP, Canon, Lexmark, Sharp, and Xerox printer ink cartridges
and laser toner cartridges at discount prices. If you're looking to
save some money, cheap inkjet refill kits are just what you need. Each
refill kit comes with 2 full refills. All of our cheap inkjet refill
kits are cartridge specific and not so called "universal refill kits."
Cartridge specific means that we stock over 30 different refills
designed for each of your individual laser toner cartridges and inkjet
cartridges.

Fast Shipping - We offer fast US Priority Mail shipping and UPS on
inkjet photo paper and printer ink cartridge orders and have orders
placed before 3PM EST shipped out the same business day. Free shipping
is available on all U.S. orders over $50.00. Why shop anywhere else?

OEM Cartridges- OEM is an abbreviation for Original Equipment
Manufacturer. These manufacturers produce the replacement ink or toner
for copiers or printers and normally will put the manufacturer's name
on the product, such as Canon, IBM, Sharp, Lexmark, Brother, Epson,
etc. We offer both remanufactured, genereric and OEM cartridges for
Hewlett Packard, Compaq, Lexmark, Canon and many more printers. All
brand names and trademarks are the property of their respective holders
and while we make reference to brand name merchandise we are in no way
endorsed by or associated with these companies. We currently offer hp
oem ink cartridges, lexmark oem ink cartridges, epson oem inkjet
cartridges, canon oem inkjet cartridges, brother oem ink cartridges,
xerox oem compatible ink cartridges and other oem ink cartridges at
discounted prices.

Generic Ink Cartridges- Generic cartridges are specially manufactured
to meet or exceed OEM (Original Equipment Manufacturer) specifications
and high standards of quality and reliability and offer high-quality
printing results. Manufactured 100% brand new, containing only new
components, they are an economical alternative to expensive name-brand
cartridges and supplies, and allow for big savings over brand-name
cartridges and printer supplies. We only sell, epson compatible inkjet
cartridges, canon compatible inkjet cartridges, brother compatible ink
cartridges, xerox compatible ink cartridges, and sharp compatible
inkjet cartridges. All "compatible" laser toner printer ink cartridges
include both new and used parts unless otherwise noted.


Remanufactured Cartridges- These professionally remanufactured inkjet
cartridges are empty inkjet cartridges which have been through one
cycle of service and have been recharged. Every inkjet cartridge has
been thoroughly cleaned along with the printhead nozzles. Then the
cartridge is filled with the same ink formulation, checked if it has
the correct internal atmospheric pressure, inspected for any possible
shell leakage, tested the operation of all electrical circuitry and
finally ran through an actual print test. If the cartridge passes our
rigid standards, it has been remanufactured! We sell hp remanufactured
ink cartridges, lexmark remanufactured ink cartridges, and some canon
remanufactured inkjet cartridges.


Check out http://www.inkjet.wuwhoo.com
 
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J

John McWilliams

Inkjets said:

Posted and E-mailed:

Sirs:

Someone at your competitor is pretending to be you and posting in
newsgroups. This is causing ill will in the printing newsgroups, and
will drive away customers in droves, as most in the Newsgroups despise
SPAM, which someone is doing to the detriment of your fine company.
 
A

Arthur Entlich

Your company does not ingratiate itself with anyone on this list when
you spam a list that does not allow for sales on it, and when you repeat
your spam message 5 times in a row.

Art
 
M

measekite

nobody want generic ink. oem ink is really cheaper in the long run as
it fades less and has less chance to clog your printer. it is
consistent from batch to batch and you always know who made it.
 
T

Taliesyn

measekite said:
nobody want generic ink.

If you mean by "generic", universal-type ink of the kind that's good in
all brands of printers - I agree. Nobody who does serious printing
should use inks of this nature.

But if your use of "generic" also includes specifically designed inks -
for BCI-6/BCI-3 - like the kind sold by HobbiColors, I disagree most
strongly. I use these inks and they are fantabulous. I find them a
perfect substitute for Canon's own. But without the price.
oem ink is really cheaper in the long run as
it fades less and has less chance to clog your printer.

Cheaper in the long run? Did you fail math? Canon inks currently cost
about 70% of the cost of the a new printer, which comes with a set of
new cartridges. It almost makes more sense to just buy a new printer.

What do you mean "fades less"? I haven't seen ANY fading NOR EVEN ONE
CLOG using HobbiColors (or any other name) inks that would warrant me
using Canon inks at 10 times the cost. If I was having issues with this
ink I would agree. But when you get results and performance that is
virtually indistinguishable from OEM, why pay ridiculous OEM prices? One
would have to almost be . . . nuts!
it is consistent from batch to batch and you always know who made it.

You couldn't tell consistency unless you made side by side tests with
each new set of cartridges. So stop quoting Canon advertising like some
expert you're not. And NO, you don't know MADE IT. You only WHO who it
was made FOR - Canon. The day you can show me (or the readers), with any
kind of accuracy who made the ink, then and only then, will I believe
you.

No one is obliged to using OEM inks; investigate options.

-Taliesyn
 
B

BD

nobody want generic ink.

First off - congratulations on finally getting your Caps Lock key
fixed. Once you learn to spell consistently, and use capital letters
and punctuation, you may be treated as a little less of a pariah in
this group.

Second off - wrong. _I_ want generic ink. The stuff I get for my Epson
costs about 1/5 the amount of the OEM. Yes, it clogs. Yes, I have to
clean more often. But for day-to-day prints, it's perfectly acceptable;
if I want something of lasting quality, I'll likely just take it to a
shop. In the end, I'm way ahead.

OEM ink is not ridiculous - its pricing IS.
 
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M

measekite

Taliesyn said:
If you mean by "generic", universal-type ink of the kind that's good in
all brands of printers - I agree. Nobody who does serious printing
should use inks of this nature.

all non mfg formulated ink is generic. you never know what you are
getting. some are worse than others.
But if your use of "generic" also includes specifically designed inks -
for BCI-6/BCI-3 - like the kind sold by HobbiColors,

i spoke with hobbykolures and they told me they will not disclose what
they are selling cause they are afraid the user is going to buy from
their supplier. that is just an excuse since users cannot buy in those
quantities of gallon sizes. they can sell you anything and they can
change their supplier when they get a better deal. only the mfg knows
exactly the engineering and design of their printer and they spent much
time and money designing ink that works best in it without clogging.
I disagree most
strongly. I use these inks and they are fantabulous. I find them a
perfect substitute for Canon's own. But without the price.

they are not fgabulous. only someone who prints very very much like
multiple copies of term papers can maybe luck out before they clog the
print head and maybe spend less money.
and the is what pcworld says as a result of all of their tests. they
have tested many printers and inks and that is their conclusion. they
further say that it may look ok coming out of the printer to an
untrained eye but after undergoing testing they fail. further more they
say that many of the non oem inks were so bad they clogged their
printers before they could even compete all of their tests. go to
pcworld and read what they say.
Cheaper in the long run? Did you fail math? Canon inks currently cost
about 70% of the cost of the a new printer, which comes with a set of
new cartridges. It almost makes more sense to just buy a new printer.

What do you mean "fades less"? I haven't seen ANY fading NOR EVEN ONE
CLOG using HobbiColors (or any other name) inks that would warrant me
using Canon inks at 10 times the cost. If I was having issues with this
ink I would agree. But when you get results and performance that is
virtually indistinguishable from OEM, why pay ridiculous OEM prices?
One would have to almost be . . . nuts!



You couldn't tell consistency unless you made side by side tests with
each new set of cartridges. So stop quoting Canon advertising like some
expert you're not. And NO, you don't know MADE IT. You only WHO who it
was made FOR - Canon. The day you can show me (or the readers), with any
kind of accuracy who made the ink, then and only then, will I believe
you.

canon makes their ink. they are responsible for the enginnering,
design, formulation, and qualtiy control and they design the packaging.
and they disclose what you are buying.
No one is obliged to using OEM inks; investigate options.

and if canon destermines that a printer clogged up due to inferior ink
they do not have to service the machine under the warratny.
 
M

measekite

BD said:
First off - congratulations on finally getting your Caps Lock key
fixed. Once you learn to spell consistently, and use capital letters
and punctuation, you may be treated as a little less of a pariah in
this group.

Second off - wrong. _I_ want generic ink. The stuff I get for my Epson
costs about 1/5 the amount of the OEM. Yes, it clogs. Yes,
here is an admission of clogging. and with epson you cannot replace the
heads yourself.
I have to
clean more often. But for day-to-day prints, it's perfectly acceptable;
if I want something of lasting quality,
and you are saying it does not produce lasting quality. it agree
I'll likely just take it to a
shop. In the end, I'm way ahead.

OEM ink is not ridiculous - its pricing IS.
and i do agree that the price is too high. i would like to see a non
oem company that can make qualtiy ink, package and label prefilled carts
(refilling is a messy nuisance) and sell them in all of the stores under
their own branded name so a person can track the performance and problems.
 
T

Taliesyn

measekite said:
all non mfg formulated ink is generic. you never know what you are
getting. some are worse than others.

And some are as good as OEM. That is also a fact.
i spoke with hobbykolures and they told me they will not disclose what
they are selling cause they are afraid the user is going to buy from
their supplier.

Try calling Canon. And ask who makes their ink. You'll get exactly the
same answer: "Sorry, we don't disclose that." So your point is null and
void.
they are not fgabulous.

Your point is null and void as you have not used this ink. Speak of what
you know; don't make things up as you go along.
only someone who prints very very much like multiple copies of term papers
< can maybe luck out before they clog the print head and maybe spend
less money.

I'm not a student like you. I don't print have to print "term papers".

I've been using non Canon inks in my iP5000 since 2004, with both
moderate and extremely light use. There is no difference in performance.
Again your point is null and void.
and the is what pcworld says as a result of all of their tests.

Both PCWorld and Consumer Reports are fun to read. THAT'S ALL. Their
test are meaningless to me.
they
have tested many printers and inks and that is their conclusion. they
further say that it may look ok coming out of the printer to an
untrained eye but after undergoing testing they fail. further more they
say that many of the non oem inks were so bad they clogged their
printers before they could even compete all of their tests. go to
pcworld and read what they say.

Where do they find ink that clogs their printers in days? I've been
searching the last 10 years for this "extra cured" product, guaranteed
to warp my printer. Only PCWorld knows how to test but not to shop!!!
Perhaps shopping around isn't their strong suit.

Their tests are "silly-fide" to begin with. I can make any print fade in
days, just hang it up unprotected in my kitchen. I had a Canon OEM print
on PhotoPaper Pro... yes, Canon inks, Canon paper, fade totally in under
a month. However, my real photos, that I display, are all protected
under "glass". None have faded in years. Neither have any CD liners or
the fancy 60 to 90 page booklets I've printed. Of course, I'm not stupid
enough to leave them in the sun like PCWorld!!!

There is only one kind of tester. The person who owns the printer. He
(she) alone will determine if the ink they use fits their needs.
canon makes their ink.

You cannot prove this. Okay, go ahead, I'll give you a chance. Proooove,
they make their own ink. Ahhhh, now you're stuck!
and if canon destermines that a printer clogged up due to inferior ink
they do not have to service the machine under the warratny.

Canon has also determined that their own inks clogged so badly that they
installed several levels of printhead cleaning. These were not installed
for aftermarket inks, but their own. The "Deep Clean" one will "rid"
your cartridges of all remaining ink in no time. Use at your own risk.

-Taliesyn (does not rely on hackers to do his testing)
 
F

Frank

Taliesyn said:
And some are as good as OEM. That is also a fact.



Try calling Canon. And ask who makes their ink. You'll get exactly the
same answer: "Sorry, we don't disclose that." So your point is null and
void.



Your point is null and void as you have not used this ink. Speak of what
you know; don't make things up as you go along.


< can maybe luck out before they clog the print head and maybe spend
less money.

I'm not a student like you. I don't print have to print "term papers".

I've been using non Canon inks in my iP5000 since 2004, with both
moderate and extremely light use. There is no difference in performance.
Again your point is null and void.



Both PCWorld and Consumer Reports are fun to read. THAT'S ALL. Their
test are meaningless to me.


Where do they find ink that clogs their printers in days? I've been
searching the last 10 years for this "extra cured" product, guaranteed
to warp my printer. Only PCWorld knows how to test but not to shop!!!
Perhaps shopping around isn't their strong suit.

Their tests are "silly-fide" to begin with. I can make any print fade in
days, just hang it up unprotected in my kitchen. I had a Canon OEM print
on PhotoPaper Pro... yes, Canon inks, Canon paper, fade totally in under
a month. However, my real photos, that I display, are all protected
under "glass". None have faded in years. Neither have any CD liners or
the fancy 60 to 90 page booklets I've printed. Of course, I'm not stupid
enough to leave them in the sun like PCWorld!!!

There is only one kind of tester. The person who owns the printer. He
(she) alone will determine if the ink they use fits their needs.



You cannot prove this. Okay, go ahead, I'll give you a chance. Proooove,
they make their own ink. Ahhhh, now you're stuck!


Canon has also determined that their own inks clogged so badly that they
installed several levels of printhead cleaning. These were not installed
for aftermarket inks, but their own. The "Deep Clean" one will "rid"
your cartridges of all remaining ink in no time. Use at your own risk.

-Taliesyn (does not rely on hackers to do his testing)

Did you ever notice that almost no one and I mean NO ONE shares
meashershitheads opinion about ink, paper or printers.
You'd think he'd gotten the ****ing messege by now!
Frank
 
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B

BD

you cannot replace the heads yourself.

No, but I can clean them. It's worth my time, if the cartridges cost me
$5 apiece instead of $30. F*cking OEM. NEVER.
 
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