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None. It is electrostatic attraction.
It varies from each type of laser printer.
Most printers will specify a total number of pages printed from a laser toner cartridge rather than give an actual amount of toner per page. Which I feel would be more likely to be an average value.
Due to the amount of toner being used per page varying on the number of actual pixels that are required - a black dot or a color dot. If a colour dot is required Three toner colors may be involved to get the color required. Where there is a white dot no toner is required.
It really depends on what image is being rendered onto the paper on each different page image print onto the paper.
Color photos use more toner as more of the page is color than when using black and white !
In the printer's dialogue find the print pages number. Print page from/to and select 20 pages chunks. In effect print only part of the document at a time. Add all chunks together in one pile. Work around I know, but it works.
Imaging drum reach 20,000 (black only) or 5,000 (color), replace the image drum.
Supplies life The life of the imaging drum depends on the number of black-only or color pages that print jobs require. Imaging-drum life is also affected each time the device calibrates because calibrating causes the imaging drum to rotate. Imaging-drum life is measured in terms of number of rotations rather than number of pages printed. The type and length of print jobs also affects drum life. A series of short print jobs uses more drum life than an equivalent number of pages printed in a single large job. To extend drum life, print multiple copies of a print job at one time rather than sending the same job to the device multiple times. The life of a print cartridge depends on the amount of toner that print jobs require. When printing text at 5% coverage, black print cartridges last an average of 5,000 pages and cyan, magenta, and yellow print cartridges last an average of 2,000 pages. High-capacity cyan, magenta, and yellow print cartridges last an average of 4,000 pages. (A typical business letter has 5% coverage.)
Hi. Here are the specs of your printer or simply follow this link to know more.. http://www.shopping.hp.com/shopping/data_sheet/cc567a.html
-Up to 1200 x 1200 rendered dpi black when printing from a computer
-Up to 4800 x 1200 optimized dpi color when printing from a computer and 1200-input dpi
-Print speeds vary according to the complexity of the document
-Method: drop-on-demand thermal inkjet
-Language: PCL3 GUI
-Duty cycle: Up to 3000 printed pages per month
-Copy resolution up to 4800 x 4800
-Digital image processing
-Up to 99 copies from original (varies by model)
-Zoom to 400%, fit to page (varies by model)
-Copy speeds vary according to the complexity of the document.
-Image editor included
-Integrated OCR software automatically converts scanned text to editable text (if installed)
-Resolution: up to 4800 x 9600 dpi optical (varies by model); 19200 dpi enhanced (software)
-Color: 48-bit color, 8-bit grayscale (256 levels of gray)
-Maximum scan size from glass: 21.6 x 29.7 cm (8.5 x 11.7 inches)
Some times image/picture files are very big files. That big size, in mega-bytes, some times conflicts with your amount of available memory. It could effect the print que or ram. Try running the file through a picture editing program edit the files then rename and save them. You can check the file size prior and then after you run the file through the program. If the file size is lowered it should print.
Perhaps the CMY color heads need alignment. If you have not already done so, run a head alignment from the driver maintenance section. It will print out a page containing several lines and text, and request you select the closest-aligned images. After this is done, do another image print to check for improvements. Normally, the printer uses the black cartridge for text and the CMY inks for images (even for black on photo and specialty paper). So when you are printing normal text pages on plain paper, only the black ink is used. A good check for this would be to print a normal text page, but select photo paper in the driver to trick the printer into using the CMY inks to make a substitute black text page. If this looks ok, then you are having issues other than cartridge alignment.