A photographic copy of printed or written material produced by a process involving the action of light on a specially prepared surface
a photographic copy of written or printed or graphic work
reproduce by xerography
A photocopier (also known as a copier or copy machine) is a machine that makes paper copies of documents and other visual images quickly and cheaply. Most current photocopiers use a technology called xerography, a dry process using heat. ...
(Photocopying) An electronphotographic copying process that uses a corona charged selenium photoconductor surface, electrostatic forces and dry or liquid toner to form an image. Also known as Xerography.
(Photocopying) Black and white photocopies – stacked, collated, enlarged, reduced. Discounts for quantities are applicable. Colour copies available to A4 maximum – from originals or scanned into and edited on the computer.
A digital process for document duplication and may result in a paper product or pdf equivalent. The use of photocopies may or may not be covered by fair use depending upon the nature of the distribution and its intended use. ...
A mechanical printing process that uses a light sensitive printing element, magnetic toner and a heating element to fuse the toner to the paper.
A copy produced on or by means of sensitized materials by the action of light or other radiant energy with or without intermediate negative. (SAA)
a "Xerox" copy, made on a copy machine
1. a reproduction of an original document. Invented in the 1950s, the photocopy all but replaced the [mimeograph] some time in the 1970s. The process is also called xerography and copies are also called xerographs; the adjective is xerographic. ...
Copying process where pigment is attracted to copy of an image on paper by a light-sensitive electrostatic charge. Often termed 'Xerography'.
Method of printing that transfers images electrostatically and creates them on paper with powder bonded by heat.