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Ricoh Europe extends across 25 countries in EMEA with a dual headquarters in London, UK, and Amstelveen, The Netherlands.
World’s Smartest Active Virtual Meeting Assistant
Our Ricoh Cognitive Whiteboard transforms your meetings and actively supports your people by using IBM’s new advanced cognitive and speech recognition technology. IBM Watson responds to voice commands, manages your agenda, takes notes and actions, and even translates into other languages.
The challenges facing your business
We enable organisations of all sizes and across all industries to improve the way they work and move forward towards their goals.
Global Service Delivery
The Ricoh Global Services team provides standardised end-to-end solutions for customers in countries and territories worldwide.
With over 30,000 service delivery professionals in our employ, we’re here to offer a consistent global service standard at a local level.
Ricoh's BatchBuilder helps to build Netzodruk's business
Ricoh collaboration solutions enable AkzoNobel to communicate effectively and with low environmental impact .
CFI Technologies is the first operation in France to invest in Ricoh's Pro VC60000 high speed inkjet system.
Family-owned graphic arts specialist Zalsman invests in the Ricoh Pro VC60000 high speed, high quality inket platform
Ricoh implements virtualised learning environment that facilitates dynamic information access and collaboration
Ricoh's tailored i-Invoice service helps Dalkia eliminate time consuming manual processes, saving €200,000 a year
2016 was a big year for change. But it’s in 2017 that we’ll really see the impact of this and how these developments will redefine the world of work.
With most government support focused on small businesses, and large enterprises generally considered big enough to look after themselves, those in the middle can often be neglected.
The volume of irrelevant communication is pushing European consumer loyalty to breaking point with the majority ready to take action against brands and service providers.
The EU has a strong plan for achieving a digital single market by the end of 2016. But what does this mean in practice?