The LEADTOOLS Recognition Imaging SDK is a handpicked collection of LEADTOOLS SDK features designed to build end-to-end document imaging applications within enterprise-level document automation solutions that require OCR, MICR, OMR, ICR, barcode, forms recognition and processing, PDF, print capture, archival, annotation and display functionality.
Falcon™ combines OPEX’s innovative one-step drop feed scanning with the performance of a high-capacity production scanner, providing the only universal document scanning workstation on the market. Regardless of your document scanning needs, Falcon is designed to attack the most difficult and daunting workflow challenges.
The ImageTracDS 1085 from ibml is a first-of-its-kind mid-volume production scanner offering many of the features that have made ibml’s ImageTrac® scanners the best in their class.
ibml’s SoftTrac® ScanDS is a scanning solution that enables organizations to centralize information management, leverage a common interface across their scanners, and take advantage of optional in-line OCR, barcode recognition and document classification capabilities previously only available on ibml’s ImageTrac® scanners.
Organizations around the Globe trust A2iA because of our proven ability to drive successful workflow automation and digital file conversion processes at leading businesses worldwide.
The ability to capture documents has been around for many years. Companies scan and copy documents to share with other departments, to store for record keeping, and to automate a business workflow. However, while scanning and copying business documents is important it is a largely inefficient process which can reduce employee productivity, waste money, and delay the processing of information. What’s more, most business documents contain valuable information that either goes unused or needs to be re-entered into other business applications in order to be of use.
Preserving the wartime intelligence archives of Bletchley Park has all the elements of a major Hollywood blockbuster: A global network. Leading-edge technology. Enemy secrets discovered while eavesdropping during World War II (WWII). But, rather than coming soon to a theater near you, the work of Britain’s celebrated codebreakers will be digitally housed in the cloud for all to see.
Headlines about security breaches are commonplace. A company is hacked by someone and exposes sensitive information. Other times an employee accidentally leaves a laptop or thumb drive out in public. Regardless of the circumstance, companies that use scan and capture technology must be aware of how liable they are for data breach issues and must implement security features to protect their data.
Government and military organizations today are stretched perilously between contradictory and intensifying priorities.
While messaging via email or learning management system (LMS) has emerged as the critical and comfortable link for daily information exchange in higher education, it has unfortunately also come to double in many institutions as a platform for document sharing, an essential activity for which it is ill-suited.
The decline of paper documents has caused the market for traditional document retention services to shrink at an alarming rate. But one leading provider of document retention services anticipated this trend and refocused its company five years ago on scanning and document capture services.
Sharp HealthCare is a not-for-profit regional healthcare system that serves a population of about 3 million people in San Diego County, California. It includes four acute-care hospitals, three specialty hospitals, two medical groups, and a range of other facilities and services. Sharp has 2,087 beds and about 16,000 employees—in addition to nearly 4,200 staff and medical group physicians—and reported $3 billion in revenue in its latest fiscal year.
To remain in business as long as East Texas Copy Systems (ETCS), which was established in 1945, you have to be vigilant of industry trends and embrace change. During the 2008 recession, ETCS unquestionably demonstrated these abilities, first by recognizing that copier, printer and paper usage were on the decline. And, secondly, noting that if it wanted to remain relevant, it needed to become an expert in selling the systems and solutions that were replacing its former office staples.
Most companies send and receive a wide variety of documents, and converting those documents into formats that can easily be annotated, stored and retrieved has become an increasingly complex and time consuming task. Developing the software tools necessary to perform these conversions has become equally complex.
Although Bush Brothers and Company’s high-volume financial processes were almost all EDI-driven, its AP and AR departments were engulfed in paper.
As interoperability becomes increasingly important, healthcare organizations must adapt their processes to be smarter.
Nearly every sizable organization on the planet has at least one customer relationship management (CRM) software system. Over the years, as these systems expand and mature, most organizations compile a wealth of customer data that can be segmented for automated, ongoing customer communications. Unfortunately, the primary form of communication is a steady stream of unsolicited emails which, over time, results in diminishing response rates and click-throughs, doing little to drive meaningful customer engagement.