Doxie One is a definitive piece of office hardware that you can take with you wherever you go – the simple new compact scanner for going paperless. Doxie scans all your papers, photographs, and receipts – no PC required. It’s small and versatile, so you can take it anywhere.
Doxie One works with Mac, PC, iPad, and the Cloud, so your scanned information will be at your fingertips when you need it.
- Simple, standalone mobile scanner lets you scan paper anywhere in your home or office – no computer required
- Scans full-color sheets at 300 dpi in just 8 seconds
- Doxie app included – amazing scanners deserve amazing software. Doxie software for your computer syncs scans, creates multi-page searchable PDFs with OCR, and sends them directly to your favorite apps
- Works with iPad via Apple SD Card Reader accessory (sold separately)
- Included is a power adapter and 2GB SD memory card for storing scans
Items included with the scanner are a 2GB SD card, a power connector, a combination of attachments that Apparent says will enable you to connect into divider attachments anyplace to the world, a USB link that you can interface with a PC to effortlessly duplicate files from the memory card while it’s in the scanner, and a 5 by 7-inch plastic sleeve for ensuring photographs or other original documents are not damaged.
What you get is a scanner that can swallow an A4 official document page in 8 seconds and store it on an SD card. From that point, you can either put that SD card into your iPad utilizing a camera association pack, put the SD card into your Mac, or connect the scanner to the Mac by means of USB and import it into the brilliant Doxie application for further preparing.
The actual scanning is pretty basic to do. Everything gets scanned to JPG format at 300 pixels per inch (ppi) and in shading, so there are no settings to change. All you have to do is turn on the scanner and insert whatever you need to scan into the front opening.
You can move the scans to your PC later, either utilizing the SD card or by interfacing with your PC by USB link, giving the PC a chance to pick up the card in the scanner as a drive, and afterward replicating the files.
Getting the documents out is just as simple. They’re stored as JPG images so the iPad can import them to its camera roll, and the Doxie application will take these files (you can import them from the scanner by simply connecting it to the Mac – unfortunately the USB transport won’t control the scanner, however) and perform different manipulations on them.
Despite the fact that the scanner itself stores all files in JPG format, the product gives you a chance to save them to JPG, PNG, BMP, or PDF image formats or PDF format, with text acknowledgment taken care of by an incorporated adaptation of the Abbyy FineReader optical character acknowledgment (OCR) motor. Sadly, though, there’s no option for saving to editable text format, such as RTF or Microsoft Word.
Likewise, with most PC free scanners, there’s no real way to check scan quality until you move the files to a PC later. The scanner and the utility functioned as guaranteed in our tests, with the Doxie One offering reasonably quick speed.
We used it with photographs in the protective sleeve, taking just 8 to 9 seconds. If you include the time it takes to put the photograph in the sleeve and take it out after scanning, however, the total time per page is more like 25 seconds. Letter-size text pages additionally take around 8 or 9 seconds.
Doxie One is one of those once in a lifetime pieces of equipment and you can get it on sale. You are not going to be able to beat its document and photo scanning features. The fact that it is a standalone yet portable unit also makes it more powerful than the ones that you have to attach or connect to computers. There are not going to be a lot of issues that you are going to have with this one, so it is definitely worth buying now.