Producing Braille at high speeds while maintaining quality is a demanding mechanical process which requires a heavy-duty, precision-made Braille printer in order to meet these rigorous demands. As opposed to personal use Braille printers, a production Braille printer is designed and built for continuous operation – as in 15+ hours of use at a time, with the user only stopping to reload paper no more than once per hour (when using rolls, the user may only have to stop once per day). Personal Braille printers, or those made to look like production printers, are built to produce low quantities of Braille documents. They can be great machines for low volume Braille printing, however, due to their construction and paper handling methods, they are poorly suited to produce large volumes of Braille documents for businesses, schools or government entities.
Production Braille printing is on a magnitude more demanding than consumer Braille printing.
To demonstrate the differences between Braillo production Braille printers and those of its competitors, compare the mechanical parts. When critical parts such as these fail, Braille production stops. Looking at the images below, which Braille printer would you trust to meet your Braille production requirements? Click on any image to enlarge it to see the obvious: Braillo is in a class of its own when it comes to production Braille printing.