Epson WorkForce WF-110W review

The Epson WorkForce WF-110W is a battery-powered portable printer for creating full-sized documents on the go

Epson WorkForce WF-110W
(Image: © Matthew Richards)

Digital Camera World Verdict

This neat little mobile document printer is self-contained, able to run from its own battery pack and features USB, Wi-Fi and Wi-Fi Direct connectivity. The net result is that you can create prints anywhere and everywhere, whether at a client’s premises or out in the wilds. It’s nicely put together and print quality for mono and color documents is very convincing, less so for photo output. However, portability comes at the price of fairly slow print speeds on battery power and expensive running costs based on fairly low-capacity ink cartridges.


  • +

    Small, lightweight build

  • +

    AC and battery powered

  • +

    Wi-Fi and Wi-Fi Direct


  • -

    Pedestrian print speeds

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    Pricey ink cartridges

  • -

    Mediocre photo print quality

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Multi-function inkjet printers are great for the home and small office but the single-function Epson WorkForce WF-110W enables you to take your printing on the road. Relatively compact and lightweight, and able to run from mains power or its own built-in battery pack, it’s an ideal solution for anyone who needs to print full-sized mono or color letter/A4 documents when they’re meeting up with customers or friends on location, even if that location happens to be a coffee bar or somewhere outdoors, off the grid.


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Matthew Richards

Matthew Richards is a photographer and journalist who has spent years using and reviewing all manner of photo gear. He is Digital Camera World's principal lens reviewer – and has tested more primes and zooms than most people have had hot dinners! 

His expertise with equipment doesn’t end there, though. He is also an encyclopedia  when it comes to all manner of cameras, camera holsters and bags, flashguns, tripods and heads, printers, papers and inks, and just about anything imaging-related. 

In an earlier life he was a broadcast engineer at the BBC, as well as a former editor of PC Guide.