Posts filed under ‘scanr’

Interview: Conrad Hametner, VP Marketing on Qipit mobile scan, copy, fax


Regular readers of will have seen a number of interviews with fax, scan, copy mobile applications. We have chatted to ScanR, Comombo and now to round it out we chat to Conrad Hametner, VP Marketing, US from Qipit who we profiled in an Opinion post in late July. So what makes them different, how do they stand out? read on to find out… (more…)


August 31, 2007 at 4:17 pm 1 comment

Interview (Part 2): Alex Munte, COMOMBO, on the future for mobile scan, fax, copy

inbabble-comombo.jpgA couple of weeks back we asked the Head of Marketing at Comombo about the plans for their scan/ fax/ copy mobile applications. Today we asked Alexander Munte some additional questions about their view on the future for scan/ fax/ copy mobile applications. (more…)

August 21, 2007 at 10:57 pm

Interview: Alex Munte, Head of Marketing, COMOMBO on mobile scan, fax, copy

inbabble-comombo.jpgOver the past few weeks we have covered two producers of scan/ fax/ copy mobile applications, namely ScanR and Qipit. Today we interview Alexander Munte, Head of Marketing, for COMOMBO, who in his words “turns a camera phone into a pocket scanner, fax and a copy machine.” (more…)

August 10, 2007 at 3:46 pm 1 comment

Interview: Chris Dury of scanR about camera phone to text conversion

“People deal with a lot of paper. We want to help organize this paper in useful ways,” says Chris Dury, VP of Marketing for scanR. Unlike Qipit, which converts camera phone images into PDF documents, scanR can also turn some of those images into editable documents using OCR (Optical Character Recognition) technology, something usually done with scanners. (more…)

July 25, 2007 at 9:08 am 11 comments

Opinion: Don’t copy it, Qipit!


Hot on the heels of their Magic Wanda product that we looked at last week, French mobile application developer RealEyes3D is now promoting a mobile scanning application called Qipit. Like competitive services such as scanR, Qipit enables users to take a picture of a hand written note, printed document, whiteboard brainstorm or similar, and transform it into a scan-quality digital file. While not necessarily that arresting at first glance, it doesn’t take long to realize the sheer number of uses this service has. What’s more there’s no software to download and, for the moment at least, it’s free. (more…)

July 23, 2007 at 8:27 pm 1 comment

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