Epson E11000XL-GA Expression Graphic Arts Photo Scanner

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Product Description

The Epson Expression 11000XL Graphics Arts scanner delivers versatile large format scanning up to 12.2″ x 17.2″. With 2400 dpi resolution plus a 3.8 Dmax and 48-bit color, the Epson Expression 11000XL offers everything required for professional-quality tabloid size scanning.

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We’ve found pros and cons of the product. But overall, It’s a supreme product and we are well recommend it! When you however want to know more details on this product, so read the reports of those who have already used it.

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Epson E11000XL-GA Expression Graphic Arts Photo Scanner (Product Details and Features)

Product Details

  • Color: Grey
  • Brand: Epson
  • Model: E11000XL-GA
  • Original language:
  • Number of items: 1
  • Dimensions: 11.50″ h x
    30.70″ w x
    24.10″ l,
    28.73 pounds


  • Flatbed color image scanner
  • Color Epson MatrixCCD line sensor
  • 2400 x 4800 dpi with Micro Step Drive technology

Epson E11000XL-GA Expression Graphic Arts Photo Scanner is so well-made. And it is not only you are going to please with this good conception and also you are going to satisfy with the reasonable cost in case you compare with the other similar item which is on the internet around the world.

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Customer Reviews

Most helpful customer reviews

9 of 9 people found the following review helpful.
star50 tpng Epson E11000XL GA Expression Graphic Arts Photo ScannerGreat for watercolor painting–finally does justice to my work
By H. M.
I’ve had this scanner for less than a week, but I hope he will be my buddy for the rest of my life–I finally made enough money to feel okay about springing for this scanner. I’ve been a traditional media, watercolor artist for most of my life, and have been pursuing it professionally for about a decade. My old canon scanner was not large enough to get my larger watercolor paintings, and the colors were always off–paler, semi-skewed jaundiced cousins of all my originals. It was a big deal to me, because I’m spending so much time with nuances of color. I always had to be disappointed in the scans unless I went to a giclee place and had them scan and print for me (instead of just prints when I needed them.)I did a lot of research and found that the CCD technology was really a must for getting the best color capture because high resolution scanning (which this does ridiculously well, too) wasn’t enough on its own for colorists. I contacted and spoke to someone at the company (Colortrac) that provides scanners for digitizing old maps and books at Stanford University. He said they were the biggest company of their kind, and I was interested in buying their smallest art scanner. That scanner was still too big for the limited space I have (at 25″ side scan size and a even bigger device), was not a flat bed scanner, and did not have CCD scanning like Colortracs’s bigger scanners. I could basically get that too big, non CCD, non-flatbed scanner for $3000 from Colortrac or Colortracs’ CCD flatbed scanner (also something too large for me) for a whopping $6000-$8000. I spoke to this gentleman about deciding on Epson’s CCD graphic art scanner as it was a bit smaller and had CCD, and he immediately replied that Epson made “excellent smaller scanners.” Well, that was that, as a smaller, large scanner was what I needed and colortrac was selling scanners too huge for me. So I got this Epson, reassured that even the Colortrac people approved of its quality, too.I have used the scanner for several original watercolor paintings last night–I purposely chose a handful of “problem” paintings which the cheaper scannerI had for years (he’s now moved on as a donation to St. Vinnie’s) did a terrible job with, because I wanted to see if the gob of cash I dropped on this was worth it. And thank God, it was. The scans by themselves were amazing resolution and color quality without any color tweaking. I chose to tweak a few of them slightly, and was relieved that the Silverfast scanning program was easy to use, as I am not a digital image editing person at all. God bless the Epson people for caring about traditional artists like me to still put out a rare breed like this art scanner.I’ve bought the $200 warranty from amazon for this, but I hope this machine has no problems because I love how well it captures my artwork–my website portfolio can finally look like I’ve always wanted it to and I don’t have to pay a fortune for stupid giclee people to fumble around with my delicate originals when i need prints!

6 of 6 people found the following review helpful.
star50 tpng Epson E11000XL GA Expression Graphic Arts Photo ScannerHuge Flatbed Clear Resolution
I have had several generations of this scanner from epson the Best so far. ITs a bit on the pricey side but for large format except no substitutes.

4 of 4 people found the following review helpful.
star50 tpng Epson E11000XL GA Expression Graphic Arts Photo ScannerExcellent Large Format Scanner – A Dying Breed!
By Anthony M
Forward: I wrote this review when I was in the middle of a large scan job, and literally the moment I posted it, I started having problems with the scanner. A light band was being scanned through the length of the scan, and I had to stitch together my final scans as a work around for the project. I pulled my review from amazon within 10 minutes and waited until I had something to report.I contacted Epson via their support page, and had a response the same day. They asked that I contact them by phone to talk with a technician. I was going on vacation for a few weeks, so I contacted them (when I remembered) just three days before the scanners first birthday! Basically, I was asked what the problem was, and was then asked what I had done as far as troubleshooting. They believed me! The *only* thing they asked of me was to try a scan using the WIA support (outside of a program) to see if the problem persisted. Less than 5 minutes later a new scanner was being shipped to me with free return labels included. I received it 5 days later.Moral: Epson stands behind their products – which I believe I mention below. I was, and still am right! I wasn’t asked to swap cables, turn the computer off and on, stand on my head and spit nickels etc. I was treated with the courtesy you’d expect for somebody who spent a fortune on a niche product. The new scanner is fine. So with that – here is my original and unedited review (except for the update):Scanners were a huge business not 15 years ago. But now in this digital age, most large format scanners and companies have gone the way of the dodo. You can search ebay for an old scanner with a SCSI interface and hope it will run on your OS, or choose from maybe 3 or 4 companies that still manufacture them today. The scanners they’re sticking onto most “all-in-one” machines are great for documents, but that’s about it. Luckily, Seko/Epson still make quality scanners – and have even moved to firewire – finally.This review is for the Epson 10000XL-GA, which I have running on a Windows 7 machine. I’ve been using this scanner for nearly a year now. Scanners are sort of the red-headed stepchild, workhorses that are never appreciated. Yet, without a scanner I wouldn’t be able to easily reproduce old fashioned analog artwork! I’m bringing these into Photoshop using the WIA/TWAIN support Epson software. I don’t have the transparency option (photo) so I won’t be commenting on that.NOTE!: The plug-in and Epson scan software only works correctly (as most current scanner software) in 32 bit mode. A very simplistic windows based WIA mode is supported in 64 bit. *This is the first mistake a lot of people make*. I will assume if you’re paying $2k for a scanner, you’ve got a basic grasp of your OS and have software capable of taking advantage of the scanner: i.e. Photoshop. Open Photoshop in 32 bit mode, not 64 before you scan. You’ll suddenly see a whole host of import options not available to you in 64 bit mode. If you’re trying to use this stand-alone, then any of my following suggestions will probably not help you.There are a couple of things to address right off the bat, based on Brendan’s review. First, this scanner was purchased with the sole purpose of scanning fine art, namely oil pastels. Oil pastels are capable of near fluorescent colors. And, the ones I scan are often big. I usually wind up having to stitch them together on some dimension. Brendan mentions a “post” that keeps you from being able to scan an over-sized piece in spite of being able to remove the lid. This “post” Brendan mentions is really a button, just like in a refrigerator. It tells the scanner when the lid is closed. When the lid closes, the button goes flush into the scanner body. When removing the lid, the protruding button problem is solved using a not-too complicated method – it’s called a couple of pieces of blue painter’s tape. Just tape the button down, problem solved! Of course you’ll need to remove it for normal operation as it will think the lid is down otherwise.The second thing Brendan refers to is a “dirty film” or a darkening of white areas. Again this is easily solved. When you’re dealing with fine art you need to be working in a gamut that will reproduce colors beyond the typical RGB spectrum. One of the reasons I purchased a wide-gamut monitor such as the ASUS PA246Q 24-Inch Professional Super-IPS Full-HD LCD Monitor. First and foremost, it helps to calibrate your scanner using the supplied Monaco EZColor. It’s basically a target that you scan, and then apply the scan using the software to create a profile. Once you do this, you must:1) Use AdobeRGB as the target2) The program you’re importing to (ie. Photoshop) MUST have AdobeRGB set as the working spaceDoing this will insure you don’t have an odd color cast, a darkening of the whites or any other issues.Once you do these 2 things, your color critical work will be 90% of the way there. Of course you will need to do some slight adjustments; I usually have to tweak something about 80% of the time. It’s usually some of the crazy incredibly bright and saturated colors my Wife uses in her work, which are well beyond the scope of anything Monaco could print for their target – or most folks would need for say, photographic reproduction. Once you’re working in the Adobe Color Space, you can increase these colors easily to the saturation point necessary to print *exactly* as they are on a high quality printer such as the Epson Stylus Photo R3000 Wireless Wide-Format Color Inkjet Printer. Even if you’re only scanning photos or transparencies, I recommend working in AdobeRGB as it’s as close to photo RAW as you can get in terms of adjustment.Pros:- Still Made- Large Format- Good Calibration Software- Sort of fast in USB 2- Easy to useCons- Could still be larger- It’s got a large footprint – what do you expect?- Sort of slow in USB 2- 64 bit software please!- NoisyFinally, is this thing worth $2k? That’s a hard one. Musetek makes a large format scanner (as of this writing) for 1/10 the price. Additionally, Epson makes a large format document scanner for about half the price. I can say that if you’re scanning printed material, you’re already in a very narrow color space as determined by CMYK color as in offset lithography. A lower priced scanner will probably easily do the trick. However, I can say that I am reproducing colors that cannot be achieved in print without either spot color or a printer that’s of gicleé quality. The amount of time spent tweaking colors is minute, and once printed, can sit next to the original piece with nearly no perceptible loss or change in color quality or saturation.Now for the only negative I’ve found. There is a slight discrepancy in color and size from one end to the other. The color change varies from not noticeable to slight. This can ONLY be seen when stitching art together. The other – size is about a little under 1mm, or typically 1 or 2 pixels when scanning at 600ppi. This is easily fixed by creating an overlap, and using a soft eraser on the edge. Don’t expect to be butting grid lines though! This is a minor issue, but must be mentioned as it could be important depending on what your target is. Oh yes, make sure you allow a few minutes for the lamp to warm up and become stable.I’ve worked with high end scanners for around 25 years, some costing 10 times what this one does. Kodak and Nikon are out of the business, but Seko/Epson has been dedicated to making some of the only (and luckily best) scanning and printing solutions available. They have not bailed on their consumer base as the others have – such as when Macs went to system 7, and then gotten back in the game when it was safe only to bail yet again. Epson maintains updates and stand behind their products. Good enough for me and to earn 5 stars. Thanks for reading!****************Update: Besides the warranty swap I mentioned at the beginning of my review, I now have the scanner working just fine through CS6 on a windows 8 machine. I will report back if I have any other issues.

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