Deposit Automation and Recycling
Published: December 2016
Countries covered: 26 detailed country reports and key market data for a further 26 countries
Americas: Brazil • Canada • Mexico • USA
Asia-Pacific: China • India • Indonesia • Malaysia • Taiwan • Thailand
Central and Eastern Europe: Poland • Russia • Ukraine
Western Europe: Belgium • France • Germany • Greece • Italy • Netherlands • Portugal • Spain • Switzerland • Turkey • UK
Middle East and Africa: Saudi Arabia • South Africa
Full report: £33,000 (printed + electronic multi-user licence)
Deposit automation and recycling remains the single most important banking automation technology for banks and their suppliers. The technology has the potential to significantly reduce banks’ cash and cheque handling costs by enabling migration of routine teller transactions to self‑service terminals, freeing up time and resources for the more value-added transactions and services. In addition, automated cheque deposits, using electronic cheque truncation, open the door to straight‑through-processing.
This study sets out to examine the current deployment levels and future potential for automated deposit terminals (ADTs) in 52 countries worldwide. 26 of these have been analysed in full, and detailed country reports are presented, with key market data produced for a further 26 countries. A total of 356 banks and other organisations took part in the study, of which 120 were interviewed.
The insights and findings from this extensive study are now available through a 1,132-page report with country-by-country market statistics and six-year forecasts. This authoritative report is an invaluable tool for manufacturers, banks, analysts and other key industry players wishing to plan and act strategically to take advantage of an important market opportunity.
Each country chapter comprises the following sections:
• Market overview
• Current ADT market
• Key market drivers and inhibitors
• Deployment strategy and functional requirements
• ADT market forecasts
• Deployer profiles
The information in Deposit Automation and Recycling is based on extensive primary research and is not available from any other source.