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  • Specifications
    Mobile Device Printing
    Yes
    Networking
    Wireless, Wired
    ENERGY STAR Certified
    Yes
    Printer Type
    All In One
    ISO Color Print Speed
    24 pages per minute
    ISO Mono Print Speed
    24 pages per minute
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HP - OfficeJet Pro 9025e Wireless All-In-One Inkjet Printer with 6 months of Instant Ink Included with HP+ - White

Model:OJP 9025e
SKU:6450665
Your price for this item is $399.99
Or
$33.34/mo.See disclaimers from Show me how button 1
suggested payments with 12-Month Financing
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This Product
 
Mobile Device Printing
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Networking
Wireless, Wired
Wireless, Wired
Wireless, Wired
Wireless
ENERGY STAR Certified
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes

Reviews

Rating 4.3 out of 5 stars with 1740 reviews

Rating by feature

  • Rating 4.2 out of 5 stars

  • Rating 4.4 out of 5 stars

  • Rating 4.3 out of 5 stars

85%would recommend to a friend

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The vast majority of our reviews come from verified purchases. Reviews from customers may include My Best Buy members, employees, and Tech Insider Network members (as tagged). Select reviewers may receive discounted products, promotional considerations or entries into drawings for honest, helpful reviews.

  • Rated 4 out of 5 stars

    HP 9025E "False Advertising" poor delivery

    The 9025E - Does print well and economically. It scans very well. and connects easily to wifi, iPhones, and Alexa so as a Printer it does its job... the bad is the delivery system/tray. This problem has been addressed scores of times on various sites... I wish I had seen them earlier. in a nutshell, the big problem (which HP has never admitted ) is this... With the delivery tray fully extended it is just 9" in length.. That's right 9"...and if you are using standard sheets which are 8.5" X 11" you have at least an "overhang" of 2" .. Now the feeble designers and reps at HP will advise that the delivery tray does have a "flip up hinge" to help corral your printed items. That is correct. Yet this lip/hinge only extends out by another 3/4"! So my friends you do not have to be a mathematics major to see the problem here. if your print job runs more than 5-8 copies your sheets will curl and begin to fall... So why in HP Creation did they miss this?... Please look at my photos of this issue with only 6 sheets of 8.5"X11" paper! Then please take a discerning look at HP's stock photos of this very printer (9025E) and notice the green highlighted area around the delivery tray showing copies are flat and neat and uniformly abut the end of the tray!.... this does tick me off as the images are clearly "fraudulent" representations of this HP 9025E delivery tray!... So if you don't mind printing a lengthy job and having your sheets curl up and fall off- so be it. I do hope that HP will finally address this major shortcoming and provide a proper delivery tray to accommodate standard printing jobs... HP, just look at our previous HP 8610 series printer and see what a proper delivery try looks like and performs. JIm B Rochester, NH

    Posted by JimB

  • Rated 4 out of 5 stars

    Heavy Duty Printer for Small Office

    I purchased this printer as an upgrade from the HP OfficeJet 8035; I print roughly 700 pages a month for work; wish I had known I would need the higher performing printer beforehand. So far this printer can print and scan 2 sided documents fairly quickly; prints reports of anywhere from couple pages to 10 or more in matter of seconds (printing 20 to 40 maybe a couple minutes); print jobs with collating are fairly easily and can print fairly large quantity up to 75 to 80 pages. It is fairly noisy when printing, but it doesn't bother me. Only negative thing I can say thus far after little over a month, is the second paper tray does not automatically come into use unless use program for it to use the other tray for a print job. Otherwise this has been a great printer.

    Posted by eiProfessional

  • Rated 5 out of 5 stars

    Great printer for small office with few trade offs

    I work out of a home office and, while I don't run through stacks of paper a month, I have periods where I need to print quite a bit in one go. More so, I have a need to scan stacks of documents regularly, so I find great use with document feeders. For my office needs I currently employ a HP OfficeJet 8600 Plus. Until I tested the OfficeJet Pro 9025. First thing, out of the box, this printer is bright, bearing a slight resemblance to the 7000 series OfficeJets with a two-tone color scheme of white and grey. The middle of the body is white, capped off with a grey lower paper tray and grey document feeder on top. It's a much sharper appearance than the grey/brown of the 6000 and 8000 series printers. Additionally, the design language is much sharper and more modern, foregoing the rounded, sometimes "bubbly" design language of the 8000 series in favor of boxier lines and 90 degree angles. It's very square and rectangular, and even features a flat top to the document feeder, which has historically carried a more rounded apperance. The new design language is very appealing, and seems more focused on function than form. It has a very purposeful, functional, and professional appearance to it. It also lends a more slimmed down look to the printer, which makes sense given that the overall box is indeed slimmed down by several inches. My 8600 was purchased because it supported fax, printing, scanning and copying, 2-sided printing, and a document feeder on top, but the machine is bulky and heavy. The 9025 manages to squeeze all this in to a smaller package, indicating some nice internal design efficiencies. While you don't move a printer around all that often once it's setup, moving between the 8600 Plus to the 9025 reveals quite a difference in weight. In size, the 9025 is the same height as the 8600 Plus, but squeezes a second paper tray into that space, and maintaining the same capabilities with the document feeder. Front to back and side to side, however, the 9025 bests the 8600 Plus by quite a bit. My 8600 Plus shared a desktop with my photo printer, and had only 19.5" wide and 20.25" deep to fit in. Because of the printer size, it had to face perpendicular to my other printer, with the output tray kept in most of the time to avoid bumping it. The 9025 fits facing parallel to my other printer with room to spare, and even with the output tray adding 6" to the depth, only sticks out .375" at the front. To accomplish this, it appears HP made some internal changes to the printer, stacking things a bit taller and further back in the box. The output tray sits a bit higher and a bit recessed into the case, and fits 2 paper trays beneath it compactly. The doc feeder on top also seems slimmed down a bit, allowing it to fit in the more compact design. The only issue I really have is with the power cord placement. If it were offset a bit, or even if HP included a right-angle cord, this printer could sit even further back. I do believe some sacrifices were made to accomplish the smaller and lighter design, and after playing with it for about 2 weeks now, I think it's apparent in the feel of some of the materials. First, the plastic on the 9025 feels more flexible and thinner than the 8600. When I open and close the doc feeder cover I feel like I am about to break it. This contrasts the 8600 which uses a latch to open and close, and feels better. Additionally, the overall feel of the 9025 is more plasticky than the 8600, and leads to some question of durability under heavier use or in environments with multiple people using it daily. Second, the print head has a spongy and less reassuring feeling when inserting printer cartridges. With the 8600 there is a tactile feel to the cartridges clicking into place, letting you know they seated properly. With the 9025 I found myself checking the cartridge a couple times to make sure it was in all the way. They also made squeaky sounds when I inserted and removed them, and though that might go away with time, it has not yet. They also sacrificed on the screen size with this model, opting for a smaller screen that is just over 1.5" tall and 2" wide, where the 8600 was about double the width. With all the features and apps being added to these printers, the screen size is really important, and I think this one is just too small for it's purpose. They also have a swipe down from the top feature to access settings and information, similar to a smart phone, and this menu is more challenging to read on the smaller screen. I do like the new mechanics for adjusting the screen angle, which doesn't require a button pinch of press, like my 8600, but I also believe this might be the reason for a little bit of movement when interacting with the screen. At first I thought there was a slight click action or sound when pressing a button on the screen, but it appears to just be the screen moving a bit under pressure. Moving beyond the look and feel of the new printer, from a performance perspective it does very well. Setting it up out of the box was really easy, thanks to the HP Smart software guiding through setup. Additionally, you can use the HP Smart app on your phone to setup the printer via bluetooth. I did run into issues connecting to the printer from just under 6 feet away, and found it woked best standing 2 feet or less in front of it. Once ink is inserted, the printer primes the cartridges, and I noticed it to be a bit quieter than the 8600 Plus, but also a bit higher pitched. My 8600 had a more mechanical sound to it when priming new cartridges, but I don't think this indicates any issues or performance problems. What was indicative of a change, though, was the sound and action when the printer wakes to print. The 8600 makes a loud, mechanical sound when it wakes to warm up, and takes a noticeably longer amount of time than the 9025. In contrast, the 9025 is quick and relatively quiet when waking to copy or print. Additionally, the 9025 is quieter during normal operation as well, whether printing, scanning, or copying, even on the document feeder. I found the print quality of the 9025 to be really good as well, providing crisp and clean colors, as well as sharp text, which my photo printer does not do so well with. I would still use my photo printer for high quality photo prints, since the color depth and quality of photos is great than the OfficeJet printers produce. That said, I have always found the OfficeJet printers to handle text prints very well, and the 9025 continues that trend. Running through a copy test, however, revealed some areas for improvement with the 9025. Using the standard HP test print, I copied on both the 8600 and 9025, and the 8600 seemed to provide a cleaner copy, producing sharper edges and slightly better color. Both printers struggled with the grey text at the base of the sheet, though, with the 8600 barely able to present something identifiable as text, and the 9025 providing only marginally better results. With the higher contrasting text both did fine, so it seems to be a struggle point with the lower contrast of the grey. 2 sided printing was also easy and clean, though speed of that did not seem noticeably faster than the 8600. I tried to capture some of the differences in print quality in one of the images I added, but it might be difficult to completely see them. One BIG thing I have been avoiding with the HP printers is the subscription ink plan. My fluctuation in usage means it won't really benefit me, and I am also not a fan of subscription services tied to my daily business needs. The ink being delivered as needed with Instant Ink is a cool idea, but I don't like the idea of HP tracking what I print, or making it more difficult for me to print if I decide to use a 3rd party cartridge. I have also read some issues with customer service around the subscription, with people having difficulty canceling, or getting potentially overcharged due to peak printing periods. I did decide to sign up for a trial of it through the website, and while I can see my usage and plan info, I haven't used it enough in the past 2 weeks to be able to review the service yet. Overall, I like this printer very much and am going to give it a shot as a daily replacement for my 8600 PLus, which is a big step for me. The compact size is a HUGE benefit for my office space, especially with it still including 2-sided printing, a doc feed, and the 2 paper trays. I wish the screen were about double the size, and I wish the feel of the plastic on it didn't feel as flexible or flimsy as it does. Because of those issues I want to drop half a star off the rating, but I still think this is a fine machine for someone who has a home business or work-from-home office that needs these features. Because I can't drop a half star, and I don't think it warrants 4 stars, I am leaving it as 5. It's fast, quiet, compact, light, and very functional, and I think it's definitely worth strong consideration.

    Posted by Daved