An inkjet will produce remarkably high-resolution images but take longer to print.
Papers suitable for inkjet printers require a special coating that receives the aqueous dye or pigment-based inks without feathering. Coating technology has advanced to produce vivid high-resolution images. The best of these papers, with suitable pigment-based ink systems, can match or exceed the image quality and longevity of photographic gelatin-based silver halide continuous tone printing methods used for color photographs.
Generally speaking, papers for fine art inkjet printing fall into two categories: alpha-cellulose and cotton. The former is often associated with photo gloss, matte and luster surfaces, whereas cotton papers tend to be heavier, more textured and supple to the touch. As cotton is a stronger fiber, prints made on cotton papers tend to have greater longevity, although this is heavily dependent on handling, storage/exhibition conditions and the inks.