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The following instructions explain how to fill and use cleaning cartridges on an Epson Stylus Pro 3800 or 3880. Cleaning cartridges provide an ideal method of flushing out a printer when changing ink types or preparing the machine for storage during periods of non-use. They are also a handy service aid for unblocking partially clogged print heads. However, they will not unblock a completely clogged print head as there is no way for the cleaning fluid to travel through the ink system to get to the dried ink in the print head. Because of this, cleaning cartridge should only be used when some jets on each print head are working – the working jets will allow the cleaning fluid to travel through the ink system and dissolve the dried inks in the clogged jets. Cleaning cartridges for the Epson Pro 3800 and 3880 are supplied as refillable cartridges along with Ink2image Dead Head cleaning fluid in bulk bottles. INSTALLING REFILLABLE CARTRIDGES Refillable cartridges are designed for use with bulk inks or cleaning fluid supplied in bottles. Refillable cartridges can be purchased individually, but are generally supplied in starter kits that include an initial supply of ink or cleaning fluid. Ink2image refillable cartridges are simple to install and easy to use. However, the successful use of the system is dependent on how accurately you follow this guide during installation. Please read these instructions and familiarize yourself with the system components before you start the installation. Please also remember that you are now about to start working with bulk liquid instead of sealed cartridges. During installation, protect the area around your printer in case of ink spillage and wear the disposable gloves included with the kit. Have a roll of paper towel handy. Remember, accidents can happen! Cleaning cartridges are generally installed in every channel on a printer, rather than individually by color. The reason for this is that an ‘initial fill’ routine is used to fill the ink system with cleaning fluid. Unfortunately, Epson printers do not have built in fill routines that allow individual channels to be filled with cleaning fluid. Instead, the initial fill routine fills all channels at once. Even if you only want to clean a single channel on a printer, it is more economical to use cleaning cartridges in every channel rather than waste more expensive ink during the initial fill process.
Epson Stylus Pro 3800 Printer Parts Printer Specifications - Printing Auto sheet feeder paper guide and extensions Printing method Pressurized on-demand ink jet Nozzle configuration Black: 180 nozzles × 3 (Photo Black or Matte Black, Light Black, Light Light Black) Top cover Ink cover (ink cartridges) Left edge guide Output tray and extension Color: 180 nozzles × 5 (Cyan, Magenta, Light Cyan, Light Magenta, Yellow) Control panel Resolution Print direction Control code ESC/P® Raster 64MB Character tables PC 437 (US, Standard Europe) PC 850 (Multilingual) Character sets Epson Courier 10 cpi Character mode Maintenance cartridge cover Bidirectional RAM Front tray Maximum 2880 × 1440 dpi Character pitch: 10 characters per inch Rear paper guide Printing columns: 167 Printable Area The default margins around the printable area are 0.12 inch (3 mm) for the top, right, and left, and bottom. The borderless printing feature allows edge-to-edge printing on some media (in the auto sheet feeder or rear paper slot). USB port Ethernet port Electrical AC inlet Specification Description Input voltage range 90 V to 264 V Rated frequency range 50 to 60 Hz Input frequency range 49 to 61 Hz Rated current 0.6 A at 120 V 0.3 A at 220 V Power consumption Approx. 25 W or less (ISO 10561 letter pattern) in standard operating mode; 5 W or less in low power mode; 0.3 W or less in power off mode Note: Check the label on the back of your printer for voltage information. 12/06 Epson Stylus Pro 3800 - 1 Epson Stylus Pro 3800 Environmental Options and Supplies Specification Operation Storage Temperature 50 to 95 °F (10 to 35 °C) –4 to 104 °F (–20 to 40 °C) Print quality guarantee: 59 to 77 °F (15 to 25 °C) Humidity (without condensation) 20 to 80% RH 5 to 85% RH 40 to 60% RH for optimum print quality For optimal operation, humidity should be between 35 and 45% RH Epson offers the following optional upgrades and supplies for your Stylus Pro 3800. You can purchase genuine Epson ink and paper from an authorized Epson reseller. To find the nearest reseller, call 800-GO-EPSON (800-463-7766). Or you can purchase online at www.epsonstore.com (U.S. sales) or www.epson.ca (Canadian sales). Ink Cartridges / Maintenance Cartridge Ink cartridges / maintenance cartridge...
Epson Stylus Pro 3800 Print Engine Specifications Printing Method Advanced MicroPiezo AMC print head technology 8-channel, drop-on-demand, ink jet print head 9-color (C, Lc, M, Lm, Y, Lk, LLk + PK or MK) Auto head alignment and cleaning technology Pigment-based Epson UltraChrome K3™ Ink technology Auto-sharing Black Ink Technology Fully automatic switching between Black ink modes Black ink conversion times Matte to Photo Black 2:55 min:sec Photo to Matte Black 1:55 min:sec Ink used during conversion B Matte to Photo Black Approx. 4.5 ml Photo to Matte Black Approx. 1.5 ml Nozzle Configuration Color and Monochrome heads BorderFree Printing Complete borderless printing on the following cut-sheet sizes 4" x 6", 5" x 7", 8" x 10", 11" x 14", 16" x 20", 17" x 22" Printable Area Maximum paper width Maximum cut-sheet size Minimum cut-sheet size Left and right margins Top and bottom margins...
Settings for use with innova generic icc proﬁles Printer: EPSON STYLUS Pro 3800 PRINTER INNOVA PAPER PART NO. INK TYPE MEDIA SETTING RENDERING INTENT PROFILE NAME Epson 3800 FibaPrint® White Gloss IFA 09 PK Premium Luster Perceptual Pro3800 IFA09 (Prem_Luster) PH_BK.icc Epson 3800 FibaPrint® Warmtone Gloss IFA 19 PK Premium Luster Perceptual Pro3800 IFA19 (Prem_Luster) PH_BK.icc Epson 3800 FibaPrint® White Semimatte IFA 29 PK Premium Luster Perceptual Pro3800 IFA29 (Prem_Luster) PH_BK.icc Epson 3800 FibaPrint® Ultra Smooth Gloss IFA 49 PK Premium Luster Perceptual Pro3800 IFA49 (Prem_Luster) PH_BK.icc Epson 3800 FibaPrint® White Matte IFA 39 PK Premium Luster Perceptual Pro3800 IFA39 (Prem_Luster) PH_BK.icc Epson 3800 Smooth Cotton High White IFA 14 MK Velvet Fine Art Perceptual Pro3800 IFA14 (Velvet ﬁne art paper) M_BK.icc Epson 3800 Smooth Cotton Natural White IFA 11 MK Velvet Fine Art Perceptual Pro3800 IFA11 (Velvet ﬁne art paper) M_BK.icc Epson 3800 Soft Textured Natural White IFA 12 MK Velvet Fine Art Perceptual Pro3800 IFA12 (Velvet ﬁne art paper) M_BK.icc Epson 3800 Cold Press IFA 13 Rough Textured MK Velvet Fine Art Perceptual Pro3800 IFA13 (Velvet ﬁne art paper) M_BK.icc Epson 3800 Soft White Cotton IFA 15 MK Velvet Fine Art Perceptual Pro3800 IFA15 (Velvet ﬁne art paper) M_BK.icc Epson 3800 Canvas Textile Paper IFA 08 MK Epson 3800 Fine Art Canvas 100% cotton IFA 30 MK Innova Art Ltd (UK) firstname.lastname@example.org Tel: +44 1992 571 775 Fax: +44 1992 571 776 Innova Art Ltd (USA) email@example.com Tel: +1 856-456-3200 Fax: +1 856-456-4958 www.innovaart.com
Ink System: Nine inks are provided in the printer with eight inks used at any given time, as determined by the paper type and print mode selected. Nine individual pressurized 80 ml ink cartridges (the piezo inkjet heads are a permanent part of the printer). Epson UltraChrome K3 pigmented Cyan, Light Cyan, Magenta, Light Magenta, Yellow, Photo Black (for glossy photo papers) or Matte Black (for matte photo papers), Light Black, and Light, Light Black. For optimum results with either glossy papers or matte papers, the printer switches between Photo Black and Matte Black ink cartridges depending on the paper type selected. The three-level black inks are used over the complete tonal scale to improve the printer’s gray balance and eliminate color casts in neutrals and near-neutrals. Maximum resolution: up to 2880 x 1440 dpi (dots per inch); variable drop size technology.
CmpSci 491IP, iOS Programming Spring 2013, TuTh 9:30 - 10:45, CMPS 140 Chip Weems CMPS 342, 545-3163 firstname.lastname@example.org Course web page: http://www.cs.umass.edu/~weems/ Book: Beginning iPhone 6 Development, Dave Mark and Jeff LaMarche, Apress. Currently only available as an e-book, direct from publisher Optional Reference: Programming in Objective-C 2.0, 2nd Edition, Stephen Kochan, Addison Wesley In this seminar we will be exploring how to program Apple iDevices. While they are just plain cool and fun to work with, the “serious intellectual motivation” for our work is that mobile platforms are now a major part of the industry, and present special challenges such as limited power, memory, and screen space. They also offer some exciting hardware features such as touch-screen, accelerometer, location awareness, camera, sound, etc., and of course extreme portability, that make possible some innovative applications. Learning ObjectiveC and the Cocoa Touch API is, like learning any new language, a good exercise to develop mental ﬂexibility and new perspectives on how languages and OO libraries can be designed. We are jumping to iOS 6, even though books and resources for learning it are still scarce because it presents new approaches and paradigms that are likely to last a while. However, many of the basics remain the same. So we’ll start with basics, and then later will transition to iOS 6 speciﬁc features as necessary and depending on people’s interests. Because this is a seminar, there is ﬂexibility to explore different aspects of the APIs, and because the library is huge, we can’t hope to cover it all. The class will be run as a seminar in which students prepare and give presentations.
31,000 new products were introduced by packaged goods companies last year (2002) in the United States and Canada alone. Information Resources Inc., an international sales and marketing research firm based in Chicago has reported, “75 percent of the individual UPCs introduced between November 1996 and November 1998 failed within 2 years of introduction.” Increasingly, companies need to differentiate their products to: • create consumer perceptions of a product’s relative advantage, • attract first time sales (it has been estimated by Point-Of-Purchase Advertising International that 72% of shoppers decide to buy something at the Point-OfPurchase), • and generate repeat purchases. Carefully planned and well-executed package design is one part of the promotion mix that can affect consumer perceptions of tangible and intangible product attributes and benefits that result in positive consumer response. While doing this, the package must perform a number of other functions. This paper presents the “Packaging Matrix”, a simple tool that allows companies to consider the whole host of functions that a package must accomplish in different environments. It is a template of the criteria to consider for effective package design or reformulation.
There is a perception in some quarters that the terrorist threat to this country [Great Britain] has evaporated. Bin Laden is dead, Al Qaida’s senior leadership in Pakistan is under serious pressure and there hasn’t been a major attack here for seven years. That is all true. But we need to look more closely at what has actually been going on. Jonathan Evans, Director-General of the Security Service, Address at the Lord Mayor’s Annual Defence and Security Lecture, Mansion House, City of London, 25 June 2012 T he future of al-Qaeda is in the balance. The killing of Osama Bin Laden may have been the pivotal point at which the group’s troubles became evident, but it was not the cause of the problems from which it now suffers. Instead, it has been engulfed by a series of far greater challenges, including the decimation of its leadership corps and the Arab Spring. This paper explores the debate about where al-Qaeda now finds itself and its possible future trajectory. Over the last two years, the United States has successfully targeted and killed a number of key al-Qaeda leaders through drone strikes. The effect has been arresting. Among the first high-profile targets was Mustafa abu al-Yazid, an Egyptian al-Qaeda operative largely credited with managing the group’s relationship with the Taliban. He was killed in May 2010 in Pakistan, emboldening the American administration’s view of the utility of drones. About ten core leaders have been subsequently killed, including Atiyah Abd al-Rahman, Abu Hafs al-Shahri, Samir Khan, Anwar al-Awlaki, and Abu Yahya al-Libi. The loss of these leaders – often in quick succession – has placed the group at a crossroads. Will it endure? Can it survive? And, if so, how?
Cosmetic Packaging Market report categories the global market by Type, Material (Plastic, Glass, Metal, Paper), Application (Hair Care, Nail Care, Skin Care, Make-Up) & by Packaging Machinery (Filling, Unscrambler, Sealing, Conveyor) & Geography