4 results for year: 2017


Idaho District Export Council Member Ernesto Pinal of nextScan Elected to National Steering Committee

Idaho Business Interests To Be Represented Nationally by leading Microfilm Scanning Equipment and Software Development Manufacturer, nextScan (a Division of Digital Check Corp.) Idaho’s District Export Council member Ernesto Pinal was elected to serve on the National Steering Committee for the Pacific North District Export Council. Mr. Pinal, is the Director of International Business Development for nextScan, a world leading manufacturer of micrographics equipment. The Pacific North District Export Council serves North California, Utah, Oregon, Washington, Montana, Alaska and Idaho. On Sept. 27, 2017, Pinal began his two-year term on the National ...

Out of This World Deal on the Eclipse!

A rare astronomic event will transpire over much of North America on August 21, a total solar eclipse. To commemorate this rare celestial event, nextScan will offer 15% off the high performance Eclipse microfilm scanner. nextScan, headquartered in Meridian, Idaho is right at the edge of the zone of totality. But suburban communities of Boise, ID such as Garden Valley, ID will experience over 2 minutes and 47 seconds of total eclipse darkness. You better believe we will be there to witness this rare scientific event in person! Some Total Eclipse Facts: This is the first total eclipse over the United States in 38 years A solar eclipse ...

FlexView: Affordable Microfilm Conversion Has Arrived

nextScan and ST Imaging, both divisions of Digital Check Corp. and leaders in micrographics conversion products, have combined their technologies to create a low cost production microfilm scanner. This scanner, the FlexView, will debut at the 2017 American Library Association Annual Conference (ALA) in Chicago, June 23-26th. Bruce Rennecker, General Manager of nextScan and ST Imaging, states, “Our company’s mission is to help organizations quickly, efficiently, and economically covert their microfilm archives to preserve their film history. We’ve found many organizations are unable to convert their film due to budget constraints. The ...

Don’t Let History Slip Away Due to Vinegar Syndrome

Vinegar Syndrome… Is Your Microfilm Archive In A Pickle? You are the guardians of history Records managers and historians recognized early on that if they wanted to retain the information in newspapers, magazines, and other documents they would need to get a copy on something that was less bulky than paper and would last dramatically longer. Microfilm was the answer. One of the beliefs about microfilm was that it would last at least 500 years. However, that was not how it turned out. The first report of film breaking down came from the Government of India in the 1950’s. They stored their film in hot, humid conditions. As researchers studied ...