How to send fax with Android phone or tablet?

ernard

Is it possible to send a fax from an Android phone to a traditional fax machine? If so, do you still have to pay to do it?

Tags: android, fax
Answer this Question

Answers

4 total
SarahStoke
Vote Up (8)

Hi,

 

Sfax have launched an app for Android

 

The mobile app is completely secure and HIPAA, GLBA and SOX compliant – adhering to the privacy rules for exchanging protected information.

 

The Sfax for Android app allows users to securely send, receive, and manage their faxing on an Android mobile device. For more information and to install the app please visit Google Play.

 

I hope this helps

dictat
Vote Up (4)

There are plenty of fax apps for mobile platphorms, i.e. for Android.

For example Popcompanion for AndroidThe app is available on Marketplace for free, and there is a free trial. Although if you need to send faxes from Android regularly or receive faxes to your personal fax number, of course this cannot be for free, because any good service is payable.

wstark
Vote Up (4)

Yes, there are a number of apps on Play, including FaxFile, eFax, iFax, FaxPro, etc. As far as I know, yes, you still do have to pay to send faxes still. I look forward to the day when we are finally free of the fax machine, but I guess that we aren’t quite there yet.

jimlynch
Vote Up (3)

How to Send a Fax Using Android
http://www.wikihow.com/Send-a-Fax-Using-Android

"To send a fax from a smartphone with Android OS is possible using an Internet fax service provider. Once an end-user have subscribed for an online fax service, he can log in to his account and start sending faxes. A smartphone with Android OS and an Internet connection is required. Thus, users can send and receive faxes from any place of the world."

Ask a question

Join Now or Sign In to ask a question.
Dropbox will continue beefing up the business version of its cloud storage and file sharing service, adding security features to shared links, full-text search capabilities and new tools for enterprise developers.
Microsoft paid more than $7 billion for Nokia's handset and services business, and the jury is still out as to what it means for its future. In the past quarter it boosted Microsoft's revenue but also ate into its profit.
There's a new dating app trying to let in only the most desirable bachelors, by letting women choose who can join.
Record numbers of new tablet users, and the first rise in fixed-line revenue in seven years, drove Verizon Communications' second-quarter revenue up 5.7 percent year on year, it reported Tuesday.
Email encryption startup Virtru has launched a version of its service for businesses using Google Apps, a market segment that the company thinks is showing increased interest in secure communications.
VoIP apps and a high-density 11ac Wi-Fi network let an Oklahoma insurer scrap its desktop phones.
Google may be among the hopefuls vying to turn the New York City phone booths of the past into "communication points" of the future with free Wi-Fi and cellphone charging.
The World Wide Web Consortium wants to bring the power of social media to the enterprise.
A New York judge defended a controversial order that gave the government access to all content of the Gmail account of a target in a money laundering investigation, holding that courts have long recognized the practical need for law enforcement to seize documents if only to determine whether they fall within the warrant.
The U.S government can take action to slow the calls in other countries to abandon U.S. tech vendors following revelations about widespread National Security Agency surveillance, some tech representatives said Friday.

White Papers & Webcasts

Webcast On Demand

Transform Your IT Service Management

Sponsor: EasyVista

See more White Papers | Webcasts

Join us:
Facebook

Twitter

Pinterest

Tumblr

LinkedIn

Google+

randomness