If you've no account register here first time
User Name :
User Email :
Password :

Login Now

Ricoh Unveils Carbon Tracking Tool for Printers

Ricoh Americas has expanded its @RemoteProductSuite to enable businesses to track the carbon footprint of its printing practices. With @Remote Green Reports, companies can generate fleet-based, online reports that detail energy and paper consumption along with their resulting environmental impacts.

As an example, users can track month-to-month trends in energy and paper consumption of their Managed Ricoh @Remote Compatible document output devices, allowing them to monitor fleet performance and the possible environmental impact they have on metrics such as CO2 emissions and conservation of forests.

The reports also include environmental metrics such as month-to-month energy consumption comparisons of the Ricoh devices and the amount of time each device spends in all power modes — operation, stand-by, energy-saving/low-power and sleep.

Ricoh says these metrics allow businesses and IT centers to better manage their fleet for increased energy savings, determining, for example, the timer adjustment of devices to go into low-power mode quicker.

The tool can also monitor, per device, the print output by page, reporting the percentage of jobs that are printed in duplex or combine mode (multiple-images on one page) and report resulting paper savings. The tool calculates and trends approximate CO2 emissions, paper and power consumption, as well as tracks approximate device paper and utility costs, for month-to-month comparison.

Ricoh also offers sustainable printer lines.

Practical Guide to Transforming Energy Data into Better Buildings
Sponsored By: Lucid

Environmental Leader Product and Project Awards 2017
Sponsored By: Environmental Leader

10 Tactics of Successful Energy Managers
Sponsored By: EnergyCap, Inc.

Approaches to Managing EHS&S Data
Sponsored By: Enablon


One thought on “Ricoh Unveils Carbon Tracking Tool for Printers

  1. One user group that you missed is colleges and universities. Much of the reading now comes as PDFs, so it’s not far to “we’re spending a billion dollars on printer paper!” It’s something we’re looking at in our work with Providence College.

Leave a Comment