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IBM buys Daeja Image Systems

Staff writer ▼ | September 20, 2013
IBM has acquired Daeja Image Systems Ltd., a provider of software that makes it easier for business and IT professionals to view large documents and images.
Daeja Image Systems
Daeja Image SystemsIBM has acquired Daeja Image Systems Ltd., a provider of software that makes it easier for business and IT professionals to view large documents and images.


Daeja is a privately held software company with headquarters in Milton Keynes, United Kingom. Financial terms of the deal were not disclosed.

As unstructured business data continues to grow exponentially, business users need not only access to information, but a compelling user experience as well. By putting content in the context of how people work every day, professionals can solve problems and make decisions that deliver better outcomes, faster.

Daeja delivers software that helps line of business employees across all industries, especially data intensive ones such as banking, insurance and healthcare, get faster access to critical business information. Users can open and view hundreds of document and image file formats, even if the native application is not present on their devices, which saves time and enables social collaboration and document sharing across the organization.

The interactive features of Daeja software complement IBM's ability to mask and annotate documents and images to anonymize or protect sensitive data. A financial analyst, for instance, can distribute a spreadsheet for review by senior management. Reviewers can view the file and add comments as annotations before sending it back for further analysis.

Meanwhile, Daeja software provides control over who can see and modify the document, providing security and privacy though out the process.

Daeja technology makes it easy to view very large files. An insurance agent, for example, can view car accident photos and images off-site to speed up the claims review process. Or a physician can review a patient's detailed charts or x-rays for more timely diagnosis and treatment.


 

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