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ACE Business Machines is a leader in advanced technologies and equipment for money handling , check processing and more.

Wine & Liquor Stores Buying

Money Counters

Discriminator Counters

Car Wash / Gas Stations Buying

ID Scanners

Grocery & Retail Stores Buying

Coin Counters

About discriminator counters

In 1981 computerized friction note counters were introduced in the form of the REI High-Speed machine, which speed up note counting to 72,000 notes per hour and eliminated the need manual sorting and counting completely. This innovative machine could also sort notes according to their value and remove counterfeit or heavily damaged notes. Many of these features are present in today’s note counting machines, some of which can detect a note's security features e.g. magnetic ink, ultraviolet ink, magnetic strip, note density etc. to identify counterfeit and damaged notes.

Money counters today

A banknote counter or bill counter is a device designed primarily to accurately count a quantity of banknotes. Additionally, a banknote counter may sort banknotes into batches and check for damaged or counterfeit notes. The first automatic bill counting machines or banknote counting machines were introduced in the 1920s in the United States and were produced by the Federal Bill Counter Company of Washington, D.C. These machines were designed to increase efficiency in tellers in the Federal Reserve Bank and reduce human error. The machine would stop once a set “batch” of notes was reached allowing a teller to insert a wooden block to keep batches separate.

Why counterfeit detectors

Many bill/money counters have counterfeit detection measures built in. The most common are ultraviolet (UV) and magnetic (MG) detection. This means the counter will scan the ultraviolet properties of the bill and the magnetic ink in the bill at the same time it is counting the currency. Most bill counters will stop and alert the user when a counterfeit banknote is detected

Coin counters and coin sorters in one unit 

The phrase coin counter may refer to a device which both sorts and counts coins at the same time, or only counts presorted coins that are all the same size. A typical counter of presorted coins uses a bowl with flat spinning disc at the bottom to distribute coins around the bowl perimeter. An opening in the edge of the bowl is only wide enough to accept one coin at a time. Coins either pass through a light-beam counter, or are pushed through a spring-loaded cam that only accepts one coin at a time.

A coin sorter is a device which sorts a random collection of coins into separate bins for various denominations. Coin sorters are typically specific to the currency of certain countries due to different currencies often issuing similarly sized coins of different value. A sorter usually makes no attempt at counting, providing only collections of uncounted coins to be separately passed through a counter.

 

Check 21 solutions - Check scanners

Spend less time depositing checks and more time running your business. With Small Business Remote Deposit Online, you can use remote deposit capture technology to make unlimited deposits to your small business account from your home or office. Unlimited check deposits from your home or office and save yourself the time and hassle of taking paper checks to a bank branch or ATM. Deposit an unlimited number of checks using a check scanner enjoy later deposit cutoff times.

Cash and coin counting by weight

A currency-counting machine is a machine that counts money—either stacks of banknotes or loose collections of coins. Counters may be purely mechanical or use electronic components. The machines typically provide a total count of all money, or count off specific batch sizes for wrapping and storage. Electronic money counters tend to be small in size, silent, battery operated, very fast and accurate. They are often used on the desktops of bank tellers to check customer deposits or withdrawals or by retailers to count money from cash registers. Although their capability varies by model, typically they can count both notes and coins and check standard bank bundles or bags/rolls of coin to ensure that they are correct. This technology was invented in 1979 by Edgar Biss who went on to form the global company.