• Configuration:      Desktop
  • Print speed:           80 – 130 sheets per minute
  • Duty cycle:            300,000 prints per month
  • Resolution:           Scanning: 600 x 600 dpi
  • Master making:     300 x 300 dpi, 300 x400 dpi (Fine mode)
  • Original type:        Sheet, Book
  • Original size:         Exposure glass cover: 297 x 432 mm
  • ARDF:                  297 x 432 mm
  • Image position:     Vertical: +/- 10 mm
  • Horizontal:            +/- 10 mm
  • Reproduction ratio: 141%, 122%, 115%, 100%, 93%,87%, 82%, 71%
  • Enhanced features: Combine, Shift/erase/marging adjustment (Margin adjustment, Erase
  • border), Colour printing (By replacing color drum)
  • Image mode:         Letter, Photo, Letter/photo autoseparation, Pencil, Tint
  • Printing area:        B4 drum: 250 x 355 mm Dimensions (W x D x H): Set-up (platen): 1,244 x 681 x 670 mm Set-up (ARDF):     1,244 x 681 x 745 mm
  • Weight:                 69 kg
  • Power source:        220 – 240 V, 50/60 Hz


One way to reduce the cost of paper is to use a duplicator. A duplicator is a machine that makes multiple copies of a document using a stencil and ink. It works by cutting a stencil, placing it on a drum, and then rolling ink onto the stencil. The ink is then transferred to the paper as it passes through the machine.

Compared to traditional printing methods, duplicators are generally more cost-effective for high-volume jobs because they do not require the use of expensive printing plates or toner cartridges. They are also faster and can produce multiple copies at once, which can save time and labor costs.

However, it’s important to note that duplicators are generally limited in terms of the types of documents they can produce. They are best suited for simple documents with limited color and graphics, such as newsletters, flyers, and forms. If you need to produce more complex documents, such as brochures or reports with images and charts, you may need to use a traditional printing method or a digital printing service.