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The only downloadable drivers available on the Lexmark Official website is only for Windows XP and Linux. I don't know whether your system has Windows XP or other operating System, but if it's windows XP you can download the drivers (click here). If you are installing on windows vista or windows 7, you'll need to run through the compatibility mode. Let me know if you have problem.
I suggest not to connect the printer to your computer yet. Download and install the software first. Here's the link to the Lexmark website for the available Lexmark X2600 drivers http://bit.ly/awXeDO. Click on the Microsoft, Macintosh or Linux/Unix dropdown to choose the version of your computer's operating system. Then download and install the software. Follow the instructions on the software. Hope this helps. If you need more assistance, leave a comment and I'll get back to it. Thanks.
Hello. There are drivers available for download in the Lexmark website. Just click on this link: http://bit.ly/aiWCx4. Type the exact model number of your printer (eg. Lexmark X2600, Lexmark X2630) then hit select. On the next page, click on the dropdown for Microsoft, Macintosh, Linux/Unix, whatever the operating system of your computer is, and choose your operating system. Then, choose the correct driver compatible for your computer. Hope this helps.
Go to the Lexmark website where you should be able to download the software you need free. You dont need a disc as long as you can download and install the software. Simply go to the download area and type in your model.
Here you go!
First: Shouldn't you have addressed you comments to Lexmark?
This is a site where questions are answered by people from all over the world - I doubt that there is anyone answering questions here who works for Lexmark.
Note: I totally agree with you on the fact that manufacturers should produce Linux drivers - but here's the rub - there are so many versions of Linux that a manufacturer would need to write so many versions of a driver that it would be uneconomical. It would be much easier if there were fewer versions of Linux (at least only a few core versions - say Debian and RedHat only) rather than every version of Linux requiring it's own software and drivers etc.
And yes it would be good for Manufacturers to release the code to anyone who asked for it - but where is the Commercial Security in that?
I like Linux - but I think it is about 10 years away from being a mature and user friendly Operating system. The primary need for Linux programmers is to start using Standards when developing their OS. Think of this problem as an analogy - It wouldn't matter what size or design wheel was created if it used the same axle bearings and hub as everyone else. It could still be put on the cart and used.