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Brother International Corporate Ads-2800w


On Sale $550.68 Regular price
$649.99 Save $99

Xerox Documate 3220 - Document Scanner - Desktop - Black & White, 200 Dpi :23 Ppm


On Sale $319.20 Regular price
$349.99 Save $31

Hp Inc. Hp Scanjet Enterprise Flow 7500 Flatbed Scanner


On Sale $1,289.15 Regular price
$1,670.31 Save $381

Canon Usa Imageformula Dr-6030c - Departmental Document Scanner - Desktop - Autoload;manual


On Sale $3,669.06 Regular price
$3,995.00 Save $326

Canon Usa Image Formula P-215ii Mobile Document Scanner 10-20ppm.


On Sale $274.28 Regular price
$299.00 Save $25

Xerox Documate 3125 Scanner - Comparable With The Fujitsu S1500 & Fujitsu Ix500


On Sale $351.58 Regular price
$495.00 Save $143

Canon Usa Imageformula Dr-g1130 - Document Scanner - Production - Speed-130ppm - 500 Sheet


On Sale $8,261.76 Regular price
$8,995.00 Save $733

Canon Dr-m140 - Document Scanner - Desktop - Black: Simplex: 40 Ppm, Duplex: 80 Ipm; C


On Sale $1,005.29 Regular price
$1,065.00 Save $60

Modern scanners typically use a charge-coupled device (CCD) or a contact image sensor (CIS) as the image sensor, whereas drum scanners, developed earlier and still used for the highest possible image quality, use a photomultiplier tube (PMT) as the image sensor. A rotary scanner, used for high-speed document scanning, is a type of drum scanner that uses a CCD array instead of a photomultiplier. Non-contact planetary scanners essentially photograph delicate books and documents. All these scanners produce two-dimensional images of subjects that are usually flat, but sometimes solid; 3D scanners produce information on the three-dimensional structure of solid objects. In computing, an image scanner—often abbreviated to just scanner, although the term is ambiguous out of context (barcode scanner, CAT scanner etc.)—is a device that optically scans images, printed text, handwriting or an object and converts it to a digital image. Commonly used in offices are variations of the desktop flatbed scanner where the document is placed on a glass window for scanning. Hand-held scanners, where the device is moved by hand, have evolved from text scanning "wands" to 3D scanners used for industrial design, reverse engineering, test and measurement, orthotics, gaming and other applications. Mechanically driven scanners that move the document are typically used for large-format documents, where a flatbed design would be impractical.


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