Engineering and manufacturing professionals routinely need to access standards documents, and SAE is one of their primary resources. SAE made use of Data Conversion Laboratory’s automated conversion system, which quickly and easily converts content to a more usable format with unparalleled accuracy (which is critical considering that even a missed decimal point can be disastrous for engineers).
There are over 1 billion websites on the Internet today, each of which has content. New content is created basically in perpetuity across the Web on sites for news, retail, sports, health and wellness, education… the list could go on and on. Is this news to you? I doubt it. You might be thinking that this is all rather obvious – that the Internet is full of content. But the key point here isn’t so much about putting new content up on the Internet, but getting older, complex, legacy content ready for the Web, a much bigger challenge.
The ongoing innovations in technology have created many new opportunities for companies of all types but in particular for those in this highly aggressive industry. The ongoing influx of new products and services present continued data management challenges for technology manufacturers. Manufacturers need to quickly provide updated manuals and guides—each created in multiple formats—for print, online, and a myriad of mobile devices.
DCL has been providing a variety of organizations and professionals with reliable, cost effective document management solutions and library digitization since 1981. Our digital publishing experience includes central databases, client and public records, forensics, depositions, funds, and compliance.
Data Conversion Laboratory is in the forefront of providing conversion services in all areas of the field of Life Sciences. From Structured Product Labeling (SPL) to standard response packages, research manuscripts, publications and reference materials to electronic medical records, DCL has worked with it all and pioneered a great deal of it.
The collection and document conversion choices faced by today's institutions are numerous, varied, and complex. DCL addresses these challenges relying on more than three decades of experience. We are attuned to the special requirements central to sensitive and confidential conversions and adapt our capabilities to fit each project's requirements.
The Digital Accountability and Transparency Act signed into law last year requires that federal agencies standardize spending data and make it machine-readable – signifying a significant shift toward searchable, digital information.
But, for the Patent and Trademark Office, digital conversion isn't new; it's a core part of the agency's years-long Patent End to End initiative, which aims to achieve a next-generation patent and trademark workflow.
Data Conversion Laboratory (DCL), an industry leader in organizing and converting content into digital formats, announced today the start of the second phase of the Scopus Cited References Expansion Program. To date, DCL has converted and enriched 3.7 million Elsevier, American Physical Society (APS) and Springer articles with more than 80 million cited references. The second phase of the project is focused on converting millions of records from more of the world’s top peer-reviewed journal publishers such as the Institute of Physics (IOP) and Wiley-Blackwell.
For many years “government” was synonymous with “paperwork,” and few agencies were more inundated with paper than the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office.
“The Patent Office in 2015 has been averaging 3.7 million pages a month of filing documents supporting claims on inventions, so it’s a huge volume of material that comes into the office,” said Mark Gross, CEO of Data Conversion Laboratory (DCL). “A patent document is typically 30 to 50 pages, but it could be hundreds of pages, and each claim needs to be verified and cross-checked for proper support within the filing document, and that takes time,” he said.
If you're new to the world of content conversion, it's probably a little overwhelming. You know your agency needs to prepare content to meet the current needs of more technologically savvy audiences, but you are concerned with losing valuable legacy content that is still accessed by the masses. From this standpoint, every content conversion project seems complex. And for many Department of Defense (DoD) and civilian agencies, the situation appears especially detailed and complicated, due to the size of the content library, varying content types (PDF, SGML, print), and quality (missing or inconsistent information).