Don't-Miss Scanner Stories
It only looks like a table lamp. The Fujitsu SV600 scans material quickly and efficiently, but page curvature is a problem.
Whether you’re looking to make tax time a little easier, or a giant stack of business cards is threatening to swallow your desk, NeatReceipts can help.
Looking for a quick and easy way to digitize documents? You'll be well-served by the stylish Doxie One portable scanner.
The two most popular lines of document scanners are from Neat and Fujitsu. Their top-of-the-line desktop machines are Neat's NeatDesk for Mac and Fujitsu’s ScanSnap iX500. Both feature new mobile scanning options.
Outfitted with an Eye-Fi SD Card, this lightweight portable scanner can wirelessly transmit JPG images and PDFs to computers, the Web, or your Android or iOS mobile device.
Although this document scanner offers easy and automated scanning to cloud-based services, its image quality could be better.
We test five portable sheetfed scanners for use at home, in the office, and on the road. Equipped with compact automatic document feeders, these capable units excel at turning stacks of paper into electronic files for easy storage and distribution.
This scanner model offers easy one-button scanning, but has limited software and ADF capacity.
This portable scanner has great optical character recognition tools, but its speed and image quality are limited.
This document scanner produces good-looking images, but it's no speed demon.
This versatile sheetfed scanner runs swiftly, produces good quality images, and offers simple-to-use features.
The sleek ScanSnap S1100 delivers sharp, colorful images and includes easy scan-to-cloud options.
From printers to Webcams to monitors to mice, these computer peripherals were honored as part of the 2011 CES Innovations Awards.
This portable scanner does a serviceable job of scanning documents on the go, but its $300 price is high for its level of performance and its iffy build quality.