If your business requires on-demand and high-quality disc creation, Rimage offers a solution that fits your needs. With industry-leading components and design, coupled with user-friendly and automatic software support, Rimage systems can solve whatever disc publishing problem you’re facing.
When tasked with reading patient provided discs or pulling CDs out of storage, there is always a data quality risk. Although highly secure, physical media like CDs and DVDs aren’t a perfect solution. Discs can become damaged and scratched, especially as they move from one location to another.
To help you get to know how to navigate and use Rimage to its full potential, let’s explore the Rimage Catalyst printer. Although this system doesn’t offer the high-volume production capacity of the newer Producer V, it is a disc workhorse in its own right.
When your workflow needs rapid access to Perennity DICOM images and efficient export to digital media, Rimage is the perfect solution. While the Perennity DICOM image system can provide multiple providers access to patient imaging files, it remains necessary to export images to CD/DVD/Blu-Ray – a solution easily managed by the powerful Rimage production robots.
Over the years, Rimage Corporation has released many ribbons, including numbers such as 2002160, 2002161, 2001469, 203638-001, 203640-001, 203474-001, 2002364, and nearly countless others.
One of the main differences between duplication and publication of optical media is the personalization factor of each unique disc. With a Rimage system, publishing optical media isn’t just for the data recorded to the disc, it also applies to the label itself.
If there is one thing that’s consistent in the realm of software, it’s that it’s always changing. New software features are constantly added all the time and new operating systems are released nearly as often. This is also true for the Rimage Software Suite. Knowing if you should update, how it benefits you, and what to consider are all important parts of owning a Rimage system.
Rimage systems use state of the art, modern technology to produce optical discs that are 100% accurate and usable. But what if the content is mission critical and there won’t be a second chance if the data is not readable?
It would be great if everything we used simply always worked and never required maintenance. However, as we know, cars need oil changes, lawn mowers require blade sharpening, and furnaces need filters replaced. Rimage systems also need maintenance
Whether you use a Rimage Everest printer or a Rimage inkjet system, there is a rich variety of color that your printer can create. Though, if you have ever tried to match a very specific color or have gotten a surprising result when trying to print a certain label, you may wonder what you steps you should take to get the desired finished product.
Most people work with the Rimage system through the use of a keyboard and mouse connected directly to an embedded Rimage system, or to the computer that is connected to a non-embedded Rimage system. However, there is another way
Everyday, it seems as if there’s reports about a new virus, computer break-in, or data theft making headlines. Rimage systems require a computer running Windows to operate, and are designed to take advantage of being networked.
When one system simply isn’t enough, adding additional Rimage systems to a production environment is a great way to increase capacity and flexibility. While it’s always ideal to add systems of the same model type and software version, this isn’t always possible.
Whether you want to track usage by department for billing purposes, review an audit trail of who has recorded what files, or simply search and retrieve archived data, Order Archive Manager provides new tools to make your life easier!
What if you created a backup of important data from a hard drive, then later had the dreaded hard drive failure? You probably wouldn’t want to manually copy data from each disc onto the replacement hard drive individually. Instead, you can use Rimage Bulk Read to automate the process, and extract the actual files and folders from the disc instead of a disc image.