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Hi! I will be glad to assist you in this issue, here is the solution that will help: http://h10025.www1.hp.com/ewfrf/wc/document?docname=c01537611&tmp_task=solveCategory&lc=en&dlc=en&cc=us&lang=en&product=2512009
If you wish to scan to a computer drive, get the IP address of the printer by using the printer menu and scrolling down to network configuration. Hit enter and you'll be prompted to print a page. Use the computer you wish to scan and open a web browser, type in the printers IP address. Then select digital imaging. As long as you are not under a lot of security and passwords, add a scanning address (your pcs nickname or ip address) in the listing. If you download your manual at http://h10025.www1.hp.com/ewfrf/wc/manualCategory?lc=en&dlc=en&cc=us&lang=en&product=2512009& you'll find the step by step procedure under digital imaging.
Yes, you can do this by knocking together the sheets you want to scan into a small, lined-up stack and then put them face up, in the ADF loader.
Bear in mind it can only handle so many sheets at a time (think it's 15?) so don't stuff it with too much or it'll choke.
Remember also that it needs nice straight edges, not dog-eared bits of scrap paper otherwise it'll mis-feed or crumple your source documents.
Oh and you'll need to make sure the software you're using can actually make use of the ADF... The HP provided software can, but it may take a little bit of experimentation to figure out the best, most-appropriate settings.
The scanner produces a "picture" of the document, much as if you laid it flat on a table and took a picture of it with your digital camera. If you did this, your .jpg from the camera would be several hundred K at a minimum - comparable to the file size off the scanner. That's why the file is so big, it contains a picture and not text data - even though it's still a .jpg file. If you reduce the scan resolution you will save space, but at the expense of legibility of the document image. To get it down to the smallest possible size, you will need to run the scanned image through OCR ( Optical Character Recognition ) into a Word document for example, and then print it out to a .pdf file. If you have a clean source document with few graphics this isn't as difficult as it may seem. Microsoft Office has an excellent OCR process known as Document Imaging. You need to carefully proof read the result but with a clean input Document Imaging is amazingly accurate in Office 2007. In short, there is no easy solution to your problem.