With a focus on mobile connectivity and a small footprint, this compact receipt printer is ideal for tablet POS environments, such as hospitality and specialist retail outlets. Its design makes it ideal for customers looking to move to a tablet POS system, including those currently using PC POS. And, as one of the smallest stationary POS printers in the world, it’s easy to position anywhere.
Built for easy connectivity with tablets
By touching an NFC-equipped mobile device or tablet to the TM-m30 printer, it is easy to pair both together to print. ePOS print, the printer's built-in intelligence that communicates with web applications, allows direct printing from ANY mobile device without the need to install or update drivers. It is available for iOS, Android and Windows.
Position anywhere thanks to its sleek, compact and stylish design
With its sleek, stylish and compact design, the new TM-m30 is ideal for tablet POS applications and fits perfectly into small and medium-sized retail and hospitality environments, helping them to operate more efficiently and productively. With Ethernet, Bluetooth or Wi-Fi interfaces, it can be integrated into virtually any operating environment. By easily swapping just two covers the printer can be placed either horizontally or vertically - therefore top load or front load is possible.
High quality and adaptable
The new DM-D30 optional display is developed to match the modern design of the TM-m30 printer and an optional tablet stand is also available. Available in both black and white, this printer can print receipts in multiple greyscales, with advanced graphic and barcode printing capabilities that allow for highly customised layouts of receipts, including logos and promotional messages, that can be added with ease.
- Designed for tablet POS: A focus on mobile connectivity and a small footprint
- NFC connectivity: Easily print by touching an NFC-equipped mobile device or tablet
- Flexible placement: Place horizontally or vertically
- ePOS print: Direct printing from ANY mobile device