I have a client who is unable to print to a Toshiba e-Studio copier, while another user is able to print. Both are using Macs running Yosemite, both have the same version of driver installed and when a print is sent to the device, it can be seen going to the copier, but nothing is printed. I have deleted the printer and recreated it with the same driver version as the working unit has; the Supply Levels page displays the toner levels, so the Mac is communicating with the device, apart from printing. The only thing I can see that is in any way different is the machine that won't print has the CUPS Web interface enabled, while the working Mac doesn’t. I'd appreciate any ideas on how to resolve this.
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Hi Des, For starters, it won't be the enabling the CUPS web page that is causing the issue. I would compare the configuration of the printer on each Mac. The best way to do this is open System Information (located in Applications Utilities) and select Printers in the left column. If the Toshiba is the only printer on the Mac then its information will be shown in the right pane. If there is more than one printer, a list will be shown in the top right pane. Select the Toshiba to see its information in the bottom right pane. One likely cause of your symptom is the protocol used for the print queue.
This is shown in the section starting with URI. If for example the working Mac is using socket while the non working Mac is using ipp, then remove the printer and add again, this time selecting HP Jetdirect-Socket for the protocol.
If the protocols (and IP address) for the print queue are identical then another possible cause can be job accounting (or similar named system). This is a where a copier can be configured to block copy and print jobs if a predetermined ID and PIN is not used. If this Toshiba has this sort of system and its enabled then this can block your print job. Hi Pahu, Thanks for responding.
Both are set up via IP - that was one of the first things I checked. I suspect you're on track with your job accounting comment; however, checking the one that works, I have no means of setting any accounting parameters and if the printer is set to monochrome, it doesn’t require it. I've gone through the settings and am at a loss as there seems to be no place to make this kind of adjustment. The fact that the working Mac doesn’t have CUPS Web interface enabled suggests that the driver is set to defaults and is working, so the other Mac should work too. I'll have to go back on-site to recheck I haven't missed anything.
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MAC address - Media Access Control address. MAC addresses - hardware addresses that uniquely identifies each node of a network. It is assigned by the vendor or manufacturer and saved to the device memory. According to the OSI model it is a second-level address. In IEEE 802 networks Data Link Control (DLC) layer is divided into two sub-layers: the Logical Link Control (LLC) layer and the Media Access Control (MAC) layer.
First 3 bytes (or 24 bits) of MAC addresses are known as the Organizationally Unique Identifier (OUI) and usually encodes the manufacturer. MAC addresses usually are written in the six groups of two hexadecimal digits separated by colons (:) or hyphens (-), e.g. E8:04:62:90:07:62, 00-1E-37-18-50 DB. It is also used in another form (e.g. Vendor Cisco) - the three groups of four hexadecimal digits separated by dots (.), e.g. How you can identify MAC address and check MAC adress? Windows(XP,7,Vista,8): In the command prompt (CMD), type in getmac (or getmac /v /fo list for full info).
Linux/Unix: type ifconfig -a. You must be root user or have appropriate permissions.
Mac OS X: launch the Terminal and type ifconfig. Cisco: in the CLI type e.g.