It was a successful launch for Documents.Me.
The Santa Clara-based company introduced “the first solution to aggregate business documents from private, public and email clouds” and the media took notice:
PC World: “It claims to provide access to data from your computer, as well as data stored in Dropbox or Google Drive, and it will scan your email, too.”
Phone Arena: “One of the neat features is the unified search function, which enables you to search files based on name or content whether it is in one of the clouds or on your PC or Mac at home or work.”
148 Apps: “Got a slew of documents and other media across all those different cloud systems, like Dropbox, iCloud, Google Drive, and even email? Documents.me hopes to alleviate the stress of remembering which system the file you want is stored in by aggregating it all into one app…”
Young Upstarts: “If you’re anything like me, you’ve got various important business documents scattered in different locations. I use DropBox, Google Drive and iCloud, and I have many critical documents scattered in those cloud services that are so buried within I lose track of them. But here’s a service that may help: Documents.Me.”
If you aren’t familiar with Documents.Me, here’s how it works:
Documents.Me is a solution that puts all of your documents in the palm of your hand. It allows users to access their documents from public or private clouds via an iPhone or iPad. It also offers offline access to users’ files and folders as well as downloaded files. Additionally, Documents.Me employs strict security and control measures to keep personal and company documents safe.
Why we like it: We can still get to all our documents even if we leave our laptops at home or the office (or if our laptop battery dies and we don’t have our charger… a far more likely scenario!)