Whether for personal, professional, or educational use, 3D printers are more affordable than ever. Check out what you need to know about the technology to get started printing, along with the top-performing models in our formal testing.
Budget-friendly 3D printers in 2020 will likely surprise you: You can get a smooth-working machine with features once found only in high-end models. Check out the top-performing 3D printers under $500.
It requires assembly and calibration care (plus shipping from the Czech Republic), but the Original Prusa Mini is a compact, open-frame 3D printer that consistently produces superb-quality output for a great price.
From almost any kind of modern device, Brother's P-touch Cube XP prints top-quality labels, up to 1.5 inches wide, in a host of colors and on different label stock. Its SDK support is its difference-maker, though, opening it up for custom app integrations.
HP's LaserJet Pro M404dw is a fast single-function monochrome laser that pushes high-quality text and graphics output at a happy clip. Only its expensive taste in toner keeps it from top marks.
The Epson SureColor P700 churns out superb photos and artwork on large (up to 13-inch-wide) sheets or paper rolls, making it a superior professional-grade photo printer.
The XYZprinting da Vinci 1.0 Pro has a large build area and a good range of features for an under-$500 3D printer, but inconsistent print quality and a frustrating build-plate leveling system can mar the experience.
Your photos deserve to exist as more than mere bits and bytes. Here's what you need to know to pick the right photo printer—whether for snapshots or for big, bold art prints—based on your output needs. Also, check out our top-rated picks, based on our deep-dive reviews.
Inkjet or laser? All-in-one model, or printer only? Today's printers are feature-packed and deploy ink and toner in new ways. Here's how to pick the right one for you or your business, with top picks backed by hundreds of lab-tested reviews.
Need to scan, copy, or fax, in addition to printing? An AIO printer is what you're looking for. Pick the right multifunction machine with our advice and our deep-dive reviews.
Today's laser printers deliver unparalleled speed, pristine text, and reliable paper handling. If that's what you need, find the best one for your home or office with our shopping tips and list of top-rated models, based on our deep-dive reviews.
Polaroid's Hi-Print 2x3 Pocket Photo Printer churns out excellent-looking wallet-size photos. Opt for the Starter Set version, though; it comes with enough paper and ink to print 40 snapshots.
Lexmark's B3340dw single-function mono laser churns documents at a fine clip, but its steep toner cost limits it to offices that print just a few hundred pages a month.
Inkjet printers can produce outstanding photos, crisp multi-page office documents, and everything in between. Find your ideal inkjet with these handy shopping tips and our top picks, drawn from PC Labs' reviews.
Whether you're going on a business trip, a road trip, or just a trip across town, our top travel printers will let you print photos, documents, labels, and more, from anywhere you happen to go.
Lexmark's B3442dw mono laser does plenty right and churns pages at a decent clip, but its operating costs exceed most competitors', limiting its utility to a few hundred pages each month.
The XYZprinting da Vinci Jr. 1.0 A Pro is a moderately priced closed-frame 3D printer with a large build volume and overall good performance, but a potentially balky filament-feeding system.
Today's label printers range from simple handhelds for your file-folder labels to industrial-grade models designed for tagging cables in high-tech installations. Here's everything you need to know to buy the right one, along with the top models we've tested.
Stuck at home, families, students, and office workers are all reawakening to some essential tech—especially humble desktop printers. See our top picks under $200, backed by PC Labs' decades of deep-dive reviews.