The world's leading automated proofreading software
TVT Spelling can spell check multilingual documents whether your team speaks the language or not. With 48 dictionaries, including Arabic, Hebrew and Thai, TVT Spelling can check multiple files with different formats and layouts in the same review session.
Who uses TVT Spelling?
Anyone involved with the creation, revision and approval of documents including text, from creators to proofreaders and printers.
Why do you need TVT Spelling?
Don’t speak the language? No problem!
TVT Spelling is Easy to Use!
Catch Errors Before The Market Does
TVT saves Biomapas up to two days of proofreading
TVT Spelling Features
Expand the core TVT software solution with the add-on modules
The software solution, TVT, the Text Verification Tool, and its modules automatically verify text, spelling, artwork and barcodes.
The core TVT software solution finds changes between your original document and revisions at any stage of your workflow.
With 48 dictionaries, including Arabic, Hebrew and Stedman’s Medical Dictionary, TVT Spelling can check multilingual documents whether your team speaks the language or not.
Automatically find deviations in your artwork files that can be easily overlooked during a visual comparison with TVT Artwork.
Easily detect, decode, compare and grade digital barcodes with TVT Barcode, ensuring accuracy before you go to print.
Secure your process by building TVT into your digital workflows.
What Our Customers Are Saying
“We choose TVT because we work with documents that include a lot of text. Before documents can be printed, they need to be approved by many people. In detecting deviations, TVT does a faster and more reliable job than the human eye.”
“It was such a relief to have TVT as part of our process. Not only was the tool easy to use, it allowed us to become more efficient and scale up our output significantly.”
Dr. Pfleger Arzneimittel
“Errors were recognized quickly, and the number of correction cycles was significantly reduced. Errors that could have formerly led to expensive reprints were avoided.”
Lohmann & Rauscher