Inkjet photo paper has the quality of being suitable for photographic reproduction. We store a series of PermaJet paper for inkjet printing to suit your needs, whether you print contacts or you want to ship the work directly to the canvas. We have inkjet photographic paper, matte, gloss and oyster, as well as art, art, silk and Museum classic quality.
It is not easy to select the best photo paper for your inkjet photo printer. There are many brands to choose from, and vendors’ own products are so expensive – are they worth extra? The only way to find out is to test.
I use composite images with a variety of different topics to make it easier to compare the output of different printers on different papers. If you are serious about print quality, it is recommended that you make a composite material like this. It’s relatively easy to do in Photoshop, which would be a great help when you set up a new printer or inkjet paper type. At least 24 hours later, I always judge the quality of the beta version because in the first few hours, the color balance and the Dmax (the darkest) have subtle changes. These changes are actually a problem for all printers.
You can’t really judge the color quality of printed matter, although some change is more than the others, but they all change. Canon inkjet paper prints are the worst, often appearing a little dull, red, but about 20 minutes later, magenta is getting dark and black is getting darker and you’re beginning to see the real results. EPSON prints tend to lose a bit of saturation and eventually turn out to be a bit less than for the first time. So you have to wait, so if you do your own test, or print some very important photos, wait for at least 15 minutes. If possible, wait longer, then adjust the color.