The HP ENVY 120 e-All-in-One Printer focuses on its own good looks and on consumer-electronics touches like a paper drawer that automatically opens and closes like a DVD tray. The HP ENVY 120 e-All-in-One Printer stands alone as virtually its own category of inkjet—at least, if you don't count earlier models, like the HP ENVY 110 e-All-in-One Printer that it's in the process of replacing.
From a quick glance, The ENVY 120 could pass for a nicely designed, if slightly oversized, Blu-ray player. Get a little closer and you can see a glass panel on the top, which happens to be a see-through lid for the letter-size flatbed scanner.
When you turn the printer on, by tapping on the touch-sensitive power icon, the 4.3-inch color touch screen on the front panel lights up to show some pretty icons including two labeled Scan and Copy. Only when you actually print something does the ENVY 120 reveal itself as a printer, automatically closing the front panel lid, then opening it to 90 degrees, and swinging out an arm in front of the printer to catch the pages coming out. If you feel around under the lid, you'll find the paper drawer, which works like a DVD tray.
Unfortunately, although these snazzy features add to the cost, they don't do anything for printing or for other basic MFP capabilities.
BasicsIn addition to standard printing, copying, and scanning, the ENVY 120 lets you print from and scan to memory cards and USB memory keys, as well as preview images on its LCD before printing. Setup, Speed, and Output QualityFor my tests, I connected the ENVY 120 to a Windows Vista system by USB cable.
Print speed for photos is also on the slow side, at an average of 2 minutes 2 seconds for a 4 by 6.


Output quality is a little below par overall, mostly because the text is a step below the range that includes the majority of inkjet printers. Graphics output is absolutely par quality, making it suitable for almost any home need and most internal business needs. As should be clear, the HP ENVY 120 e-All-in-One Printer is a little like a high-priced restaurant dish with great presentation but merely adequate taste. Unless you've already seen that kind of scanner before, however, you probably wouldn't recognize it as one.
In addition, almost the entire front section of the printer opens up to about a 45-degree angle (which you can adjust manually if you care to). When you take the pages off the arm, it then rotates the arm back into the printer, and partially closes the front lid again.
There's even a touch-sensitive eject button you can use to tell the printer to move the front lid out of the way and eject the tray. That leaves the basics for the ENVY 120 comparable to what you'll find in much less expensive printers.
On the plus side, the printer offers automatic duplexing (for printing on both sides of a page) as a highly welcome extra.
That makes it a little faster than the MX522, but significantly slower than the MX922, at 1:05. Depending on your level of perfectionism, you may or may not consider it good enough for PowerPoint handouts and the like.


If your home office is in a corner of your family room, and you want a printer that your interior decorator would approve of, the ENVY 120 is probably it. You can then fill it with paper, touch the button again to close the tray, or push the tray in just a little, and let the printer grab it and take it the rest of the way. However it offers only Wi-Fi for a network connection, which means you can't use the Web-related features unless you have Wi-Fi on your network.
However, the 80-sheet input tray limits the printer to light-duty printing at best even by home or home-office standards. However, it's not suitable if you have an unusual need for small fonts or need the kind of crisp output that helps you make an impression of being fully professional.
But if you must have a printer that looks like a stylish consumer-electronics device, the HP ENVY 120 e-All-in-One Printer may be the only inkjet that fits the description. Partially making up for that is support for Wireless Direct (HP's version of Wi-Fi direct), which means that if you don't have Wi-Fi on your network, you can still connect directly to the printer by Wi-Fi to print from a phone or tablet. And unlike most printers, the ENVY 120 is limited to a maximum of letter-size paper, which means that if you ever wind up needing to print at legal size, you can't. As is typical for printers aimed primarily for home use, there's no automatic document feeder to supplement the letter-size flatbed.



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Comments

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