Tag Archives: document imaging
Reader Favorites August 2017: Our Most Popular RIM Resources
The most popular RIM resources of the past month cover both electronic records and paper records. To start, we have a white paper to help you choose the right metrics to measure ROI for your EDRMS system. Our mobile shelving buyer’s guide provides an overview of key factors think about when purchasing a system. For […]
Get five helpful RIM guides in TAB’s latest resource booklet
TAB recently published a booklet containing several helpful resources relating to records and information management. In one convenient PDF document, this booklet covers several pressing topics, including: how to implement RIM software, document imaging, and mergers and acquisitions. You can download the booklet here.Here is a run-down of what you will find in the booklet: […]
Six reasons why financial institutions are digitizing paper documents (Part 1)
Across North America, we are seeing a rise in the number of document imaging initiatives by financial institutions. In a two-part blog post we explore the main reasons for this trend.
How to Plan a Successful Document Imaging Project – Part 4
Over the past three weeks we have showed you how to create a plan for your document imaging project. In a step-by-step approach, we have showed you how to complete each section that should appear in your plan. In our final post in this series, we share tips for completing the sections on change management, project reviews and budget.
How to Plan a Successful Document Imaging Project – Part 2
In last week’s blog post we kicked-off a four-part series on how to create a best practice plan for your document imaging project. As we learned, you need to start with a clear idea why you are embarking on the project. You also need a solid grasp of the business context and the collection of files to be scanned.
How to Plan a Successful Document Imaging Project – Part 1
Planning a document imaging project is not easy. Not only do you have to work out a million little details, but the stakes are often quite high. Based on our clients’ past experiences and feedback from colleagues, we estimate that somewhere around 50 percent of document imaging projects fail to meet their objectives. Considering how much time and money you will invest in a document imaging project, you do not want your project to become one of those statistics. The key to success is to start with a comprehensive plan for your imaging project. But how do you create one? What should be included in the plan?