The Epson WorkForce WF-110 is a portable inkjet printer aimed at a very specific market--users who need portability above all else. Its print speed is anemic and its maintenance costs are insane, but its print quality is solid and printers hardly get more portable than this; it\u2019s not intended to be a primary printer, which greatly eases its two critical faults. Its low price and good print quality for its size class makes it a strong contender for the best portable printer in the budget sector.\r\n\r\nWhy We Like It - Epson WorkForce WF-110\r\nThe Epson WorkForce WF-110 is a compact mobile printer that\u2019s incredibly small and light, making it perfect for use cases where portability is king. Print quality is great for its size class, and its low upfront cost is very appealing, particularly for a product this niche.\r\n\r\nSpeed\r\nLike most portable printers, print speed is aggressively mediocre. Epson\u2019s own official rating does not paint a pretty picture: it\u2019s rated at only 6.7 pages per minute for monochrome prints, and half that for full-color prints. This is a far cry from the Canon Pixma iP100\u2019s 20 page per minute rating (for monochrome prints), but it\u2019s unfortunately a very average figure for portable printers. This isn\u2019t a printer you buy for its throughput, it\u2019s a printer you buy for when you need to print on the go.\r\nPrint Quality\r\nPrint quality is very solid on the Epson WorkForce Wireless WF-110, at least for its size class. It\u2019s not quite as good as the identically-priced HP OfficeJet 200 Mobile Printer when it comes to color prints, but text clarity is very sharp compared to other portable printers and color quality is adequate. It soundly beats out the Fujifilm Instax Mini Link Smartphone Printer - Dusky Pink, which can only print small form factor photos on photo reel. In short, what it loses in speed, it makes up for in quality, though you can do a bit better for the price.\r\nEfficiency\r\nEfficiency is the single weakest point of the Epson WorkForce WF-110, to the point it\u2019s wholly unusable as a primary printer; it\u2019s extremely expensive to maintain, with prints costing a ludicrous 9 cents per page. This is unfortunately par for the course for portable printers, as very few approach anything close to reasonable numbers for maintenance.\r\nAdvanced Features\r\nThe Epson WorkForce WF-110 isn\u2019t lacking in advanced features. WiFi, WiFi Direct, several mobile protocols, and many of Epson\u2019s own apps--Email Print, Epson Print, and others--are present and supported. Its smartphone-friendliness means it fits the portability bill perfectly.\r\nValue\r\nValue is where the Epson WorkForce WF-110 gets difficult to recommend. Its print quality is solid, it\u2019s incredibly portable, and it has a cornucopia of advanced features that even some pricey, premium printers would envy, and yet it has a critical pricing problem. The HP OfficeJet 200 Mobile Printer is a plain better product at the same price point; text quality is near-identical, picture quality is much better, and it\u2019s about 33% more efficient than Epson\u2019s offering. The only real tradeoff is that it\u2019s much heavier, but it\u2019s such a better product overall that it\u2019s hard to recommend the WF-110 over it.\r\nEpson WorkForce WF-110 Wrap Up\r\nIf you can find the Epson WorkForce WF-110 below MSRP, it\u2019s an excellent purchase. It\u2019s about as portable as genuine portable printers get thanks to its very small footprint and incredibly low weight, and its print quality leaves very little to be desired--particularly when printing text. With that said though, at MSRP it\u2019s next to impossible to recommend because it\u2019s competing with the HP OfficeJet 200 Mobile Printer. For the same price you\u2019re getting a much better product in exchange for less portability, which is a poor reason to leave so much quality on the table unless you need the absolute smallest thing possible. It\u2019s a good product overall, but it\u2019s best purchased when it\u2019s cheaper than its MSRP, as its high price and poor efficiency make it an iffy buy in the wake of its identically-priced competition.