Users can collaborate, share files while working in multiple locations by scanning images directly to the cloud, says the company
Document management company Xerox introduces a new document scanner DocuMate 3125 that converts paper documents, plastic cards and forms into searchable digital files that can be securely saved to a computer or in the cloud.
The company said users can collaborate and share files while working in multiple locations by scanning images directly to the cloud.
The Xerox DocuMate 3125 scans up to 25 pages per minute (ppm), 44 images per minute (ipm) in duplex mode; includes a 50-page automatic document feeder (ADF) that accepts various-sized items from business cards to A4 documents.
It also includes double feed detection (DFD) technology that notifyies the user if more than one page is scanned at a time and prevents unexpected dropped pages due to forgotten staples or adhesives and includes Visioneer OneTouch, a software utility to make scanning from the unit’s front panel easy and flexible with the touch of a button.
The new scanner includes the Visioneer CONNECT for Visioneer OneTouch that enables users to scan and upload paper documents to popular cloud destinations with the touch of one button.
The DocuMate 3125 includes bundled software that improves information accessibility, management and collaboration by protecting sensitive information such as contracts & pricing, agreements and human resources employee files, streamlining expense report and receipt submissions and increasing security and control of paper document and ID card capture for Healthcare applications.
The software bundle includes Visioneer Acuity to provide advanced image enhancement and Visioneer DriverPLUS to enable integration with user operating system and applications.
Visioneer Marketing vice-president John Capurso said the new Xerox DocuMate 3125 was designed to meet corporate compliance requirements, streamline workflow and improve overall office productivity.
"It is an extremely affordable solution for organizations looking for ways to constantly improve the efficiency and effectiveness of their operations," said Capurso.