I'm using the new KNFB Windows 10 app which I bought when discounted to $19 US and love it. I used ABBYY 12 but since I'm always trying out new system environments I grew weary of frequently needing to have an Activation reset.
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I'm reinstalling on the only computer I have so don't see why they can't come up with a method of restoring from a license file. This option does exist; however I didn't have any luck activating.
On 3/1/2018 11:25 AM, Rui Fontes wrote:
FineReader 12 is more accessible than 14.
There are not fineReader 13...
Às 15:48 de 01/03/2018, JM Casey escreveu:
You remind me here that I have been interested in this program for some time.
You say you are using an older version (11). What do you know about the current available versions? Perhaps, from an accessibility standpoint, specifically. I suppose if I were to buy the program, I would be getting the latest version, so before that happens, I’d want to make sure it works as well as yours does, you know?
*From:*email@example.com [mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org] *On Behalf Of *email@example.com
*Sent:* February 28, 2018 7:46 PM
*Subject:* Re: [nvda] Scanner / OCR recommendation
Evening, or at least here in New England it is.
I have been using Abby FineReader for years. It is my original version 11 and it is running well under Windows 10. Right now my scanner is part of my Cannon printer, and though a one page at a time model, it serves very well. Abby is remarkably accurate and will scan to a wide variety of formats including Word, Excel and Epic.
One of the little things I like about it is that when installed, it adds itself to the context menu. Find a PDF file , hit the context key, arrow down to Abby and press the right arrow to view the options of formats you can convert to. Press the enter key and Abby opens and converts the file and then opens it in the correct app.
The only change I would make right now is to move to a scanner with a document feeder. I am also serious about moving up several generations of Abby.
Honestly I owe Abby the purchase of a newer version. Over the years with several major crashes, support has been quick and clear and restoration was very simple.
Good luck finding a solution that works, does not require fifty key presses and most important does not cost too much. I am a firm believer in an application that does a single job, but does it very well.
As for OCR on an iPad, if you have not tried Seeing AI, it is quite a program, with a variety of functions and if is free on the Appstore. Interestingly it was developed and is well maintained by Microsoft.
Disclaimer here: I do not work for Abby nor do I sell any of their products. Feel free to contact me off list if I can be of help, or just ask questions here.
Dr. Rick Ely
TVI, Vision Consultant
451 Rocky Hill Road
Florence, MA 01062
*From:* firstname.lastname@example.org [mailto:email@example.com] *On Behalf Of *Quentin Christensen
*Sent:* Wednesday, February 28, 2018 6:29 PM
*Subject:* [nvda] Scanner / OCR recommendation
I've got a query about a standalone scanner. Is the OCR software which comes with any of the scanners such as Epson or Canon accessible (or even have an accessible Word plugin), or which third-party OCR would be worth considering?
I've personally used Omnipage and Abbyy in the past, and also had a scanner with an OCR plugin for Word that worked well, even though the main software wasn't great, but I haven't looked at anything recently to recommend.
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