Canon MAXIFY MB2320 Driver
Canon MAXIFY MB2320 Driver - The MB2320 prints, copies, scans, and faxes. It can print from or scan to a USB thumb drive. It measures 12.6 by 18.3 by 18.1 inches (HWD), and weighs 26.3 pounds. Paper capacity is a generous 500 sheets, split between two 250-sheet trays that hold up to legal-size paper. It includes an automatic duplexer for two-sided printing. On top of the printer is the letter-sized flatbed, plus a 50-sheet automatic document feeder (ADF) from which you can scan at up to legal size.
The 3-inch, color touch-screen LCD provides easy access to MFP features. Controls include an On/Off button, a Home button, a Back button with, buttons with a diamond icon for black-and-white and color scanning, and a Stop button.
The MB2320 is AirPrint-compatible, and also provides access to Maxify Cloud Link, an interface that lets you access cloud-bases services directly from your printer's screen. You can print pictures from online photo albums, office templates, and more, even without a computer, and upload scanned documents directly to Evernote, DropBox, Google Drive, and OneDrive (formerly SkyDrive). The MB2320 also supports Google Cloud Print, which lets you send documents to your printer from any Web-connected computer, smart phone, or smart device. You can also print and scan photos or documents from an iOS, Android, or Windows RT mobile device with the Maxify Printing Solutions app installed on it.
The Canon MAXIFY MB2320 Driver can connect to a network via Ethernet or Wi-Fi, and directly to a computer via USB. I tested it over an Ethernet connection with drivers installed on a PC running Windows Vista.
Overall output quality for the MB2320 is average for an inkjet, but uneven, with above-par text, sub-par graphics, and average photos. Text quality should be fine for any business use, other than documents requiring very small fonts. With graphics, most backgrounds in our test images showed banding (a regular pattern of striations). Thin lines were all but lost in two illustrations. Graphics are fine for most internal business uses, though I'd hesitate to use them for handouts going to people I was trying to impress or for formal reports.