HP Envy Photo 6255 All-in-One Printer
Turn paper clutter into digital files, scan documents with your mobile device, and turn pictures captured with your smartphone into high-quality borderless photos, all using the HP Envy 6255.
Get More Done While Saving Space
Print a term paper, make copies of a schedule, and create digital backups of important paper documents, all from the same machine. This printer’s all-in-one functionality doesn’t just make it easier to get more done in one place, but it also saves valuable desktop real estate that would otherwise be occupied by other devices.
Print from Anywhere
Print documents and photos wirelessly from anywhere in your home or office thanks to built-in WiFi. With the printer connected to your local WiFi network, you can print from practically any other device on the network, including tablets, laptops, and smartphones.
High-Quality Images and Photos
This inkjet printer makes easy work out of printing photos and image-heavy documents. It seamlessly blends dye-based colors and pigment-based black ink, creating smooth, vivid hues and crisp pictures, including borderless photos up to 8.5”x11” big.
- Model number: K7G18A#B1H
- Functions: print, copy, scan
- Inkjet printing: yes
- WiFi connectivity: dual-band
- Borderless printing: yes
- ISO print speeds: up to 13ppm (black) or 8ppm (color)
- Print resolution (in dpi): up to 1,200x1,200 (black) or 4,800x1,200 (color)
- Scan resolution (in dpi): up to 1,200
- Mobile printing: HP ePrint, AirPrint, Mopria-certified, Wireless Direct
- Weight: 14.3lb.
- Product dimensions (max.): 17.86” (W) x 19.82” (L) x 6.13” (H)
- Condition: new
When iconic company Hewlett-Packard was born in 1939, it was not in a gleaming laboratory or during a late-night study session at a prestigious university. It was in a 12’x18’ garage that contained only a workbench and a used drill press. University friends Bill Hewlett and Dave Packard sold audio equipment to Disney (which used them during Fantasia production) and became HP soon after. Their humble garage is now marked with a plaque bearing the title “Birthplace of Silicon Valley”.
HP’s innovations laid the groundwork for the Valley’s surge in technological advances. Between the creation of the first handheld computer, which connected to printers and cassette drives, and development of speedier 64-bit processing technology currently used by brands such as Apple and Microsoft, HP cemented itself as an architect of current tech trends including the tablet and smartphone. It’s a community-conscious company, too; HP has donated to charity since 1940 and offers free recycling for all electronics, regardless of brand, at Staples.