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phanniga
New Member
New Member

Page Scaling

Product Name: PrimeLink C9065/C9070 Printer
Operating System: Windows 10

My printer is automtically scaling documents to fit within the imageable area if I pick "Actual size". For example, I have to print an 8.5x11 at 104% in order to get an actual size print.primelink_dialog_1.JPG

I've tried all settings I can find in Acrobat, Primelnk, and Fiery Command Workstation 6 that I can find, none seem to make any doifference. I've attached screen shots of the dialogs I have tried to adjust.

Any input would be greatly appreciated!

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2 Replies
CathyO-Xerox
Community Manager
Community Manager

Re: Page Scaling

Hello phanniga,

I see no one has responded to this post yet. So, at this point I would recommend contacting your local Xerox Support Department to speak with a Product Specialist for more assistance. Please call 1-800-821-2797 or 1-800-835-6100.   

Thanks,
CathyO-Xerox
Community Manager

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Re: Page Scaling

Hello,

Usually, when you're printing a document, it's the "white space" at the margins of your page that make it look good. The margins create a sort of frame for your words, increasing the document's visual appeal. For some specific purposes, though, like a photo or a full-page graphic that will become a brochure, you'll need to print a full page from edge to edge. Each program has its own settings to do this, but they're pretty similar.

Setting Margins in Photoshop Photoshop is typically used by graphics professionals, so it has more – and more complicated! – print settings than most programs. Most of them are related to image quality and resolution, so you don't need to deal with them in this instance. Start by choosing "File" and then "Print," and clicking the "Position and Size" settings. Usually, the default option is "Scale to Fit Media," which prints to the page margins. Deselect it, then manually enter scale, height and width values that equal the full size of your paper. Click "Print" to print your image. This should work for any low-volume printing you do in-house, but if you're preparing an image as "camera-ready" art for an outside printer, it's generally best to print on paper that's larger than your final image, so your printer can work with crop lines for alignment purposes.

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