For over 25 years, Ceyoniq Technology GmbH, a subsidiary of KYOCERA Document Solutions, has been developing intelligent solutions based on the nscale information platform - a software package that combines all the benefits of enterprise content management, document management and audit-compatible archiving. Besides announcing its new partnership with Arvato CRM Solutions, ceyoniq is also at CEBIT to stage an impressive showcase at the open air d!campus, where the two companies are demonstrating a service they will soon be offering throughout Germany. This is the 16-meter-long, 450 HP Arvato Scan Truck, which is set to take the digitization of sensitive documents into the fast lane.
"The Arvato Scan Truck creates crucial added value for our customers," says Carsten Massloff, Managing Director at Ceyoniq Technology. The new partnership paves the way for ensuring smooth processes as early as the initial digitization of documents, he explains. "Our customers can thus also reliably scan large volumes of highly sensitive documents on their own premises and easily export them to nscale - and to TR-Resiscan and TR-ESO for official purposes, if needed." The Scan Truck's key benefit is that many companies and public authorities deal with documents that are subject to strict protection requirements. Those that do not have their own specialist department with state-of-the-art hardware previously had to undertake costly and time-consuming processes to digitize such documents. The Arvato Scan Truck now makes this a thing of the past. Eleven integrated workstations can be used to prepare documents for the process of digitizing files on site. The connected high-performance scanner processes up to 100,000 A4 pages a day. Less popular formats such as A0 are also covered. The vehicle can be operated autonomously using its own diesel generator for up to five days. "The new partnership with Arvato CRM Solutions is a further step for us as we grow from a platform manufacturer into a specialist solution provider that focuses on its customers' specific problems," says Massloff.