In order to use the ScanSnap SV600, you will need to install the necessary software.
Make sure you have selected the correct scanner and OS versions.
Once you have downloaded the software, turn and connect your computer to the ScanSnap SV600. You can do this by pressing any of the buttons on the ScanSnap SV600. The scanner should also automatically turn on when you connect your computer to it, via the provided USB cable.
Make sure that the document which you want to scan is properly positioned under the ScanSnap. While the ScanSnap software does correct any image skewing and can crop out portions of the scan that you do not want, it is still recommended that you position your document properly along the ruler guidelines located on the top of the fabric sheet. Try to align and center your document to minimize any changes that will have to be made later.
You can start a scan from your computer, once you've downloaded the software.
You can also start a scan by pressing the "Scan" button, located on the front of the ScanSnap.
Once the ScanSnap has competed scanning the document, you will have some correction options or the option to just save the image. If you are happy with the scan, you can just save the image from this point. If you are unhappy with the scan, then you should exit out of this window and perform a second scan with any necessary changes. If you are happy with the scan, but wish to make some corrections, then select the "Check/Correct" option.
If you selected the "Check/Correct" option, then a window will appear where you can change the cropped area of the image.
Once you're happy with your image and select the "Save and Exit" option, the SnapScan software will present you with several options on how to save your scan. Select the one that best suits your purposes.
The land on which we gather is the unceded territory of the Awaswas-speaking Uypi Tribe. The Amah Mutsun Tribal Band, comprised of the descendants of indigenous people taken to missions Santa Cruz and San Juan Bautista during Spanish colonization of the Central Coast, is today working hard to restore traditional stewardship practices on these lands and heal from historical trauma.
The land acknowledgement used at UC Santa Cruz was developed in partnership with the Amah Mutsun Tribal Band Chairman and the Amah Mutsun Relearning Program at the UCSC Arboretum.