We hit the ‘print’ key and out pops an A4 sheet of paper, all beautifully printed via a Philips printer ink cartridge and easily readable just what we wanted. But it’s taken hundreds, if not thousands of years to get this stage that we so readily take for granted. How much time and effort are saved thanks to the time-saving, technological invention of Philips ink cartridges.
Cave dwellers didn’t have Philips printer ink cartridges. The earliest cave dwellers simply used sharp stones to draw pictures of their daily lives, the animals they killed, the crops they raised, the battles they fought. Philips ink cartridges wouldn’t have done them much good really, rubbing vegetable and fruit juices into the scores made by their stones gave colour and life to the drawings as a colour Philips printer ink cartridge does today, though in a slightly different way.
No Philips ink cartridges in Ancient Greece. Apparently the Greeks were the first to develop the pen and paper as we know them today. The writing stylus or nib was made out of ivory, bone or metal and was used to make marks and write on wax-coated tablets. (Are you beginning to appreciate now just how handy a Philips ink cartridge really is?) The first examples of hand-writing were recognising and attributing a script to a specific individual stemmed from these wax tablets. You could argue I suppose, that the advent of Philips printer ink cartridges has had a negative on the beautiful art of calligraphy but unfortunately, in office life today, there is little room for such luxuries. We rely so much on the ease and convenience of Philips printer ink cartridges.
It was the Chinese however, who invented and perfected ‘Indian Ink’. Specifically, history says it was the Chinese philosopher, Tien-Lcheu (2697 BC). Originally designed for blacking the surfaces of raised stone-carved hieroglyphics, the ink was a mixture of soot from pine smoke and lamp oil mixed with the gelatine of donkey skin and musk. Let’s be clear here Philips ink cartridges do not contain donkey skin and musk. Other cultures developed inks using the natural dyes and colours derived from berries, plants and minerals. In early writings, different coloured inks had ritual meaning attached to each colour.
With this history it’s a pity that the Chinese have also been behind some of the worst quality ink cartridges unlike Philips ink cartridges. In recent years, large quantities of poor quality ink cartridges have flooded the UK market. The low price of these ink cartridges was reflected in their low quality, producing poor quality images and damaging printers too, an implying that the term ‘compatible’ means second-best. Philips printer ink cartridges are a mark of quality, you won’t have to suffer poor quality when you use them. Additionally, Philips ink cartridges are largely made from recyclable plastic material, helping to reduce waste.
By 400 AD a stable form of ink was developed, so let’s leap forward here to printing with Philips printer ink cartridges and the role they play in office life today. A printer is as essential as a PC, if you can’t get hold of your Philips ink cartridges your productivity dips and you can’t produce the documents you need. Philips printer ink cartridges help you present professional, attractive sales and marketing literature, for your customers and also for your colleagues everyone needs to impress the boss at some time.
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