At his death, appointed guardians continued to operate the press, and even when his sons Joseph (d. 1786), Jacob (d. 1779), and Abraham (d. 1792) took over, they traded under the old name until 1751. Between 1752 and 1765 the sons - now under their own name - printed a Talmud edition with interruptions, which were due in part to attempts to print a Talmud in Sulzbach, against which they successfully asserted their own rabbinical monopoly. In 1761 they bought the typographical material of the Athias press, but business declined. In 1785 Joseph Proophs sold most of his work to Kurzbeck of Vienna, and when he died a year later his widow and sons - for some time in partnership with Abraham Prins - continued printing on a small scale until 1812. From 1774 to his death Jacob Proophs worked on his own; his widow and sons continued along until 1793 and until 1797 in partnership with Solomon (d. 1833), son of Abraham Proophs; Solomon worked alone until 1827. Abraham Proophs had been active on his own in 1776–79; afterward he removed his business to Offenbach, but his son, who worked with him, returned to Amsterdam at his father's death. David, a son of Jacob Proophs, printed from 1810 to 1849 in partnership with H. van Emde and his widow, when the press was sold to Levisson who continued it until 1869; the Levisson brothers remained active until 1917.
נדפס דף-על-דף כמו אמשטרדם תק"ט.
עם הושענות, מערבות, יוצרות, סליחות לשני וחמישי ושני ולתעניות צבור, פרק שירה והגדה של פסח.
לטופס שראינו צורפו ספר תהלים משנת תקכ"ט (נו דף) וסדר מעמדות משנת תקכ"ז (מז דף). בטופס אחר שבבית הספרים הלאומי (לא ראינוהו) מכורך תהלים (עם מעמדות) משנת תקי"ג.