Ron Glaz

Mr. Glaz is a program director for IDC's Hardcopy Peripherals: Software and Services research. In this role, he is responsible for writing research in the software and services arena, including document solutions, management print services channel and document capture solutions.

Prior to his current role, Mr. Glaz managed IDC's Digital Capture research group. During this time, he and his team established the industry's most robust research agendas and defined research initiatives for digital capture technologies, such as digital camera, digital camcorder, camera phones and scanners. In addition, Mr. Glaz also managed field research and custom consulting projects related to document capture technologies.
Jan. 21 2015
Do you remember when the first iPad became available? Do you remember the conversations you had with your colleagues about it? I do. I recall the buzz around the office: There was a lot of excitement;...
July 21 2014
Businesses continue to explore opportunities to increase revenues, improve business operations and/or reduce cost to improve the bottom line. At the same time, businesses are modifying office environments...
April 23 2014
Annually, IDC publishes a study that provides top 10 predictions for the imaging, printing and document solutions (IPDS) market. We’ve included here the three predictions that focus on business document...
  • Digital Asset Management (DAM) is a system designed for organizing, storing and retrieving media files and managing digital rights and permissions. DAM systems have become a core component of creative
  • Is Generative AI tipping the scales in favor of building Enterprise Content Management (ECM) software, or will it ever get to that point?
  • Information technology has undergone a major transformation in recent years, sparked by the rise of “big data.”
  • Every day, large organizations face multiple challenges with the hundreds or thousands of pieces of mail received through the USPS and other carriers, documents that include general business mail
  • Personalizing things is not new. We have engraved items and composed personal letters and communications for centuries, but can we do this economically and efficiently?