verb (used with or without object)
Examples from the Web for xerox
By 1961, when the company changed its name from Haloid to Xerox, 10,000 had been installed.
As with Xerox copier, 3-D printers have become smaller, cheaper, and more functional over time.
From the Xerox machine to 3-D printers, businesses that let people produce stuff can print money.
As was the case with the Xerox 914, the first machines Hull built to “print” plastic objects were bulky, huge, and expensive.
She was a born writer, publishing her own magazine—actually cobbled-together Xerox pages—even before her teen years.Joanna Coles: Why Cosmopolitan Does Sexy and Serious So Well|Lloyd Grove|August 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
We have prepared photostatic copies on a Xerox machine of each of those letters, and each envelope relating to that letter.Warren Commission (1 of 26): Hearings Vol. I (of 15)|The President's Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy
Yes; I have a copy which is one of the Xerox copies of the report which I wrote.
The particular document I show you is a Xerox reproduction of the original exhibit.Warren Commission (5 of 26): Hearings Vol. V (of 15)|The President's Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy
These are the Xerox copies of those cards, of those palmprint cards, that I believe you had, sir.Warren Commission (4 of 26): Hearings Vol. IV (of 15)|The President's Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy
Let's go back to our office and let me get the girl to Xerox off another copy of this.
- a xerographic copying process
- a machine employing this process
- a copy produced by this process
1952, trademark taken out by Haloid Co. of Rochester, N.Y., for a copying device, from earlier xerography "photographic reduplication without liquid developers" (1948), from Greek xeros "dry" (see xerasia) + -ography as in photography. The verb is first attested 1965, from the noun, despite strenuous objection from the Xerox copyright department. Related: Xeroxed; Xeroxing.