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I remember reading somewhere on the net that increasing saturation in the Epson print driver simply sends more ink out onto the page. Therefore it has the same effect as your double printing but in a more controlled way! Have you got into the world of profiles and colorsync yet as this is possibly every respect a better route for controlling saturation and ensuring that the screen image and the print match up? Scott > The second thing is that I liked the way the double-printed print looked > better than the "correct" one. Yes, it was a bit heavy on the ink, but once > it dried it looked fine. And its "intensity" was somewhat closer to what > I'm seeing on the screen than the normal print. It still doesn't "pop" like > the screen image does, but... > > This experience rang a faint bell in the back of mind. I remembered a > discussion I'd seen somewhere on the net (here?) that suggested goosing the > saturation levels in the Epson printer driver. So I went back and tried > that, bumping Saturation +10 and +25 (the max), respectively. The > differences in the prints are fairly subtle, though IMO salutary. I haven't > tried messing with the CMY levels yet to see if more dramatic results can be > obtained that way. All this is with the OEM cartridge on Epson Photo paper, > BTW. > > Does anybody recall that discussion of increasing saturation levels in the > printer driver? (Maybe it was on Digital Darkroom.) Has anybody tried > fiddling with these levels to any useful effect? > > Nill Toulme > Atlanta, Georgia USA > > - > Turn off HTML mail features. Keep quoted material short. Use accurate > subject lines. http://www.leben.com/lists for list instructions. - Turn off HTML mail features. Keep quoted material short. Use accurate subject lines. http://www.leben.com/lists for list instructions.