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FCW : November 30, 2013
T will one day be a reality dates as far back as 1975, when BusinessWeek published an article citing the 1990s as the paperless. Clearly, much progress has been made of computer-based storage, sophisticated other technological gains, but the true There are good reasons for this. For one thing, there will always be a need for hard copies. That's especially true in paper copies of key documents. That said, agencies are doing their best to reduce the amount of paper they prints the behemoth federal budget in hard copy, but in greatly reduced numbers. The same is true of other large Agencies that must print hard copies also are enforcing double-sided printing, and print as a last resort." increase in the types of technology for managing documents. Many employees distribute documents without printing. And agency employees routinely scan incoming documents into an electronic paper copy or relegate it to deep storage. When initiating correspondence, agencies now conduct the entire process electronically. Document employees to collaborate on documents electronically, reducing paper completely, scalable storage systems, either on premise or in the cloud, make electronic The bottom line is this: The technology to create a truly paperless probably always be times when hard copies are required. The goal for most organizations is to reduce paper to an absolute minimum while using document With the right technology and the right T H G C ng GAME CHANGING ECHNOLOG O MEE AGENC MI ION SPONSORED REPORT DOCUMENT MANAGEMENT DOCUMENT MANAGEMENT BY THE NUMBERS: 10Average number of hours per week information that workers spend searching for but not finding documents, or recreating lost documents. 20 he amount in dollars the average organization spends in labor to file a document. 25 he average number of hours it takes to recreate a lost document. 25 he percentage of misplaced paper documents that will never be located. 25-35 he amount in billions that U. .-based companies spend to process paper. 30Percentage of documents used daily that contain obsolete information. 40Percentage of workers' time spent searching for misfiled, misplaced or lost documents. 45 he number of sheets of paper the average worker prints per day. 70 Percentage of time professional workers spend processing paper documents. 120 he amount in dollars the average organization spends in labor to find a misfiled document. 220 he amount in dollars the average organization spends to reproduce a lost document. 400 he number of hours the average employee spends per year searching for paper documents.
November 15, 2013