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Minneapolis Commercial Copier and Printer Solutions For 25 Years

IOT has been providing Minneapolis customers with copiers, laser printers, repair, service, rentals, and leasing since 1995.  Whether you are looking to buy a used copier, fix your laser printer, or if you are looking to lease a copier for your office, we can help!  Our expert technicians and experienced customer service team can solve  your problems fast, with a commitment to value and integrity.

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Twin Cities Printer and Copier Experts Since 1995

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IOT has you covered with the best copier machine servicing in Minneapolis.

We provide our copier repair services across Minneapolis and the entire Twin Cities metro area – with a commitment to speed, quality, and professionalism that you can expect from a company with over 25 years in business.

Minneapolis Copy Servicing

Our goal is to provide you with an educated and accurate quote, and give you practical advice for any copier repair, service, or maintenance that you may need.  With our expert technicians and independent service provider status (we’re not affiliated with any specific manufacturers brands), you can be sure that your copier will be fixed right the first time.

We provide repairs, preventative maintenance agreements, and managed print service programs (MPS) for;

  • HP Copiers
  • Xerox Copiers
  • Office Copiers
  • Business Copiers

Best Copier Repair in Minneapolis

At IOT we’ve been providing copier servicing since 1995, from Apple to Xerox – and everything in between! We’re an independent copier repair and copier sales company, allowing us to service most major copier brands such as HP, Xerox, Samsung, Canon, and more.

Whether you need emergency onsite copier repair, or upcoming maintenance and service– we are here to serve you! Count on us for trained and experienced field service technicians who can get the job done right, and fast, the first time.

Common Copier Repair Issues We Can Fix Fast;

  • Paper Jam
  • Fuser Error
  • Firmware
  • Smells
  • Worn Rollers
  • Shadowing
  • Ghosting
  • Networking
  • Noises
  • Lines on Page

  • Wrinkled Paper
  • Creased Pages
  • Blank Pages
  • Black Pages
  • Maintenance Kits
  • Fuser Kits
  • Fans
  • Filters
  • Dirty Copies
  • Leaking Toner

CALL US NOW: 612-324-8757

or click below to contact us for a copier repair quote.

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Professional Copier Rental and Repair For The Greater Twin Cities Metro

IOT Area

Since 1995 we’ve been a part of the local community, proudly serving businesses from St Paul, to St Cloud, to Rochester, and everywhere in between.  Our fast and friendly service technicians can come to your office and fix most major brands of digital copiers.

Digital Copier Servicing At Your Office

You can learn more about us and our technicians at our blog.  We’re happy to provide fast same day and next day onsite repair services to the greater Twin Cities metro area.

We’ll always provide you with an educated and accurate quote, and give you practical advice for any repair. Count on us for trained and experienced service technicians who can get the job done right, and fast, the first time. Drawing on our years of experience, we can quickly discern what is causing your problems, and work to resolve it promptly.

CALL NOW: 612-324-8757

or click below to contact us for a quote.

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Great Business Class Copiers

We lease business class copiers, suitable for 2,000-25,000 pages/copies per month. You’ll get great features like collating, networking, 2-sided print/copy, faxing, and an auto document feeder (ADF).

NO Hidden Fees – Cancel At Any Time

Copier leases start at just $97 per month.  A copier lease includes free delivery within the Twin Cities metro area.  You will also enjoy ongoing copier maintenance, service, repair, parts, and toner cartridges too. No confusing contract, and no hidden fees – just a simple monthly payment, which you can cancel at any time.

Business Copy

HP MFP Lease

No Confusing Copier Leasing Contracts!

We despise long, confusing contracts too.  It’s not just you!  Typical copier sales companies will make lease agreements long and complicated on purpose, to lock you into long term and auto-renewing contracts.  We don’t do that.  You’ll find us straightforward, and easy to work with.

Minnesota Local Since 1995

We’ve been at this since 1995. Put our expertise to work for you! We carry most major brands, so you can be sure we’ll have the right one for your needs, and we’ve got the answers, products, and services to help you out. From selection and leasing, to delivery, setup, and technical support – we’re here for you!

Bob Brennan

About IOT

In 1992 Bob Brennan, CEO of International Office Technologies, began his career in the printer industry. Working as an independent sales representative for a startup company, he provided recycled and re-inked printer ribbons to businesses across the Twin Cities. Through the rest of the 80’s and into the early 90’s the business and industry would evolve with the introduction of laser based toner printers

In 1995 Bob decided to strike out on his own and create International Office Technologies Inc. Companies were emerging to offer supplies for printers, but he felt that something was missing. His vision was to make IOT a provider of a complete printing solutions not just another supplies vendor.

With a business model mapped out, he set up shop in the basement of his parents home, in West Saint Paul, MN. In between home cooked lunches and visits from the family dog he began to develop a total solution that could provide customers with both printer supplies and service & repair.

[Read Further]

St Paul Office Solutions Reviews

Vickie S

★★★★★ Rusty has always provided us with the best service for all of our service and toner needs on our copier and office printers.

Jay P.

★★★★★ IOT has helped me and my business with my copying and printer needs for the past 5 years!

Doug B.

★★★★★ I have gotten to know most of the staff there over the years and have been extremely happy with their service and products.

Krystle G.

★★★★★ The service was timely and they had great customer service. I would recommend and do business with them again.

Judi R.

★★★★★ A great place with quality customer service and quick support. Thanks IOT!

CALL NOW: 612-324-8757

or click below to contact us for a quote.

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Our friendly and professional team of experts can help your office in many ways, including;

  • Laser Printer Leasing
  • Laser Printer Rental
  • Refurbished Laser Printers
  • Inventory Management (Toner)
  • Document Scanning Services

Frequently Asked Questions

How much does it cost to lease a copier?

We see most of the monthly payments we do ranging between $97 to $197 per month. It really varies customer by customer and what the specific needs are, but typically a business can expect to be in the $100 to $200 per month range.

Should I buy a copier or lease a copier?

We usually recommend to our customers that look at an outright purchase for any copier priced $2,500 or less. If the copiers for sale are above $2,500, then it can make more sense to explore copier lease options instead.

Can I lease a used copier?

Absolutely! In fact, that is our recommendation. Copiers will last for hundreds of thousands, and even million, of pages.
However, many new copiers are leased by large corporations and then swapped out every few years. We acquire those off-lease copiers that are in good condition and with low page counts. In our opinion, leasing these used copiers is the best value for any small business as you get great current features at a fraction of the price compared to new.

Contact Us Today For Your Minneapolis Office Needs

We strive to make every customer happy, and take pride that so many of our satisfied customers are willing to share their testimonials and reviews of our copier service online.  We’ve served the Twin Cities since 1995, and we’d love the chance to impress you with our team, our products, and our services.

Contact us for any copier or printer repair, support, maintenance, or troubleshooting needs you may have.  One of our knowledgeable team members will happily assist you to answer your questions or get your service call scheduled.

Make us your first choice for  repair – you’ll be happy you did!

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About Minneapolis Minnesota

The Minneapolis Park and Recreation Board was created by an act of the Minnesota State Legislature and a vote of Minneapolis residents in 1883. Charles M. Loring was elected the first president of the board. Loring convinced landowners to donate property around Lake Calhoun, Lake Harriet and Lake of the Isles, as well as on Minnehaha Creek.

Loring hired Horace Cleveland to create the original plan for Minneapolis parks in 1883, Cleveland’s finest landscape architecture, preserving geographical landmarks and linking them with boulevards and parkways. Loring and Cleveland were instrumental in creating Minnehaha Park, with its falls as a centerpiece.

Theodore Wirth was superintendent from 1906 to 1936 and oversaw the expansion of Minneapolis parks from 1,810 to 5,241 acres (732 to 2,121 ha). Wirth was an advocate of active recreation in all city parks and put up signs saying “Please Walk on the Grass.” Wirth also promoted neighborhood parks for the whole city, his plans called for a playground within one-quarter mile of every child and a recreation center within one-half mile of all residents. In 2017, 97% of all residents live within a 10-minute walk of a park.

The park system’s 6,084 acres (24.62 km2) make up 15% of the total area of Minneapolis, one of the highest ratios in the country.

The city’s Chain of Lakes, consisting of seven lakes and Minnehaha Creek, is connected by bike, running, and walking paths and used for swimming, fishing, picnics, boating, and ice skating. A parkway for cars, a bikeway for riders, and a walkway for pedestrians runs parallel along the 52 miles (84 km) route of the Grand Rounds National Scenic Byway. Parks are also connected through the Mississippi National River and Recreation Area regional parks and visitor centers.

The country’s oldest public wildflower garden, the Eloise Butler Wildflower Garden and Bird Sanctuary, is located within Theodore Wirth Park. Wirth Park extends into Golden Valley and is almost 90% the size of Central Park in New York City. Site of the 53-foot (16 m) Minnehaha Falls, Minnehaha Park is one of the city’s oldest and most popular parks, receiving over 850,000 visitors each year. Henry Wadsworth Longfellow named Hiawatha’s wife Minnehaha for the Minneapolis waterfall in The Song of Hiawatha, a bestselling and often-parodied 19th century poem.

The first natural swimming pool in the United States opened in Webber Park in 2015. The outdoor pool does not use any chemicals, rather it uses natural filters and plants in several container ponds to keep the water clean.

The Minneapolis Park and Recreation Board is an independently elected, semi-autonomous park district responsible for governing, maintaining, and developing the Minneapolis park system. The jurisdiction of the MPRB is contiguous with the City of Minneapolis borders, although it owns and operates four golf courses outside the city limits.

Minneapolis voters elect nine commissioners every four years: one from each of the six park districts, and three that serve at-large. The district and at-large members are elected using ranked choice voting. The Board of Commissioners appoints the Superintendent and sets policy for the MPRB.

In this article, we shall be giving quick descriptions of the various landmarks within the city of Minneapolis, Minnesota. It shall be alphabetical in order.

The C.A. Smith Lumber Historic District represents the late stage of the Minneapolis lumber industry (c. 1890-1921), the city’s short-lived but robust “post-lumber” industry (c. 1921-1939), and 19th and 20th-century manufacturing in the Camden neighborhood. The C.A. Smith Lumber Company, the Compo-Board Company, and other industrial sites in Camden were a significant economic force in encouraging the development of North Minneapolis by attracting works to the area and encouraging the subdivision of land and development of homes for workers.

The Church of the Incarnation Historic District at 3800, 3801, and 3817 Pleasant Avenue South is historically significant for its association with master architects Emmanuel Louis Masqueray, George Bertrand and Arthur Chamberlin, and Ellerbe and Company, as well as its association with master builder Horace Newell Leighton. The district’s buildings are also significant for their embodiment of the distinctive characteristics of several architectural styles; namely, Colonial Revival (the Incarnation rectory); Italian Renaissance and Romanesque Revival (the Church of the Incarnation); and Art Deco, Art Moderne, and International style (Moynihan Hall).

The earliest development in the Dinkytown area related to its position on a rail corridor between the downtowns of Minneapolis and Saint Paul. Its strategic location allowed it to develop as a commercial center linked to the area’s commerce and industry.

Dinkytown has a long-standing connection to the development of the University of Minnesota. Early property ownership records also showed that many local residences were home to professors and other University employees. Additionally, many early businesses catered to University-area needs such as lodging, restaurants, and school supplies (including printing and book-binding), in addition to typical daily needs seen in many commercial areas. This close relationship continues today, with much of the housing and commercial in this area catering to the University students, faculty, staff, and visitors.

Dinkytown also plays an important part in the history of streetcar development in Minneapolis. It was the terminus of very first horse car line route established from Downtown Minneapolis to the surrounding community. In 1875, the Minneapolis Street Railway constructed the line along Central Ave NE and 4th St SE, terminating at the intersection of 4th St SE and 15th Ave SE. The line was soon extended northward along 15th Ave SE towards Como Ave SE, along with other system expansions. This line was eventually converted to an electric streetcar. Over the years, pieces of the streetcar network were assembled (and operators consolidated), and this link became part of a larger streetcar system.

The Fifth Street Southeast Historic District exhibits popular nineteenth-century architectural styles built by influential citizens of Minneapolis. Primarily centered along Fifth Street Southeast extending from 4th Avenue to I-35W, the district generally includes those properties facing Fifth Street, in addition to a few properties facing Fourth and Sixth Street Southeast. Beginning as a scattered residential development in the late 1850s, the district expanded on the edge of the pioneer milling town of St. Anthony. When St. Anthony and Minneapolis merged in 1873, the street names were changed to numeric identities and lots along Fifth Street Southeast were sold to prominent families for further development.

The Golden Valley Road Apartments Historic District consists of seven ornate apartment buildings located along Golden Valley Road between Sheridan Avenue North and Vincent Avenue North, around the former terminus of the Broadway Avenue streetcar line. All seven buildings were designed by master architect Perry Crosier between 1927 and 1929 and exhibit elements of the Spanish Colonial Revival and Tudor Revival styles. The district is discontiguous, with the seven parcels spread out over three short blocks, and includes no non-contributing properties.

The Harmon Place Historic District was the heart of the Minneapolis automotive district for over fifty years. The buildings along Harmon Place and Hennepin Avenue include many of the city’s best remaining examples of a vital industry that engaged thousands of entrepreneurs, workers, and customers. The automotive buildings reflect the roller-coaster progress of the early automotive industry and the twentieth-century economy as both evolved on the edge of downtown Minneapolis.

The Healy Block Historic District represents one of the finest surviving collections of Queen Anne architecture in Minneapolis. Between 1886 and 1898, Theron Potter “T.P.” Healy constructed the majority of the Queen Anne-style homes in the area south of downtown Minneapolis. The district is bordered by 31st and 32nd streets on the north and south, and second and third avenues on the east and west. Healy was the only Minneapolis builder to concentrate most of his work on the Queen Anne style, which earned him the reputation as the “Master Builder” of Queen Anne in the Twin Cities.

Within the Lowry Hill East neighborhood, there is a remarkable and eclectic collection of turn of the 19th and 20th-century residences along the 2300 and 2400 blocks of Aldrich, Bryant and Colfax Avenues South. This neighborhood was developed as a typical example of the “streetcar suburb” where urban development followed the expansion of public transit service. Houses within the district feature wood balloon-frame construction and the majority retain original horizontal siding and fenestration patterns, consisting of double-hung sashes and fixed windows. House heights generally range from two to two-and-one-half stories and were constructed primarily in the Colonial Revival or Queen Anne architectural styles. The Arts & Crafts and Prairie architectural styles are also represented. The streetscapes of the Lowry Hill East Residential Historic District are created by the interplay of high-pitched rooflines, open balustrade front porches, and bay windows set alongside tree-lined boulevards.

The collection of residences in this district developed due to the collaboration of talented local architects, builder-contractors, and the new middle and upper classes. Architects of the neighborhood included Downs & Eads, Warren B. Dunnell, William Kenyon, Long, Lamoreaux & Long, Edward Stebbins, and William Channing Whitney. Theron P. Healy and Henry Ingham were among the neighborhood’s builders. As a whole, these intact resources possess physical characteristics that form a concentration of residential buildings with continuity of design and visual appearance through the use of similar setbacks, proportion, scale, material, and use of ornamentation.

The Milwaukee Avenue Historic District is a contiguous two-block development of 19th-century homes constructed for working-class families. Stretching from Franklin Avenue on the north to 24th Street on the south, Milwaukee Avenue bisects 22nd and 23rd avenues and was initially labeled 22½ Avenue. Originally platted as an alley, real estate agent William Ragan developed it as a street for speculative purposes in 1883. This intent is reflected in the lot sizes, which are small in depth and width. Building clusters of modest homes on small narrow lots was a method often employed for housing lower class residents in the industrial period. Milwaukee Avenue is the earliest “planned workers’ community” in Minneapolis.

In this article, we shall be talking about the various schools within the city of Minneapolis that are high school level and above. We will also be including other educational facilities, such as libraries, and public schools. Now, without further ado, let me describe to you the various educational facilities within the city of Minneapolis.

First off, there’s Augsburg University. It is a private liberal arts college in Minneapolis, Minnesota that is affiliated with the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America. Upon its founding in 1869, it was a Norwegian-American Lutheran seminary known as Augsburg Seminarium. Its first college class began in the fall of 1874. Today, the university enrolls approximately 3000 undergraduate students and 800 graduate students. The school is known for its emphasis on service learning; volunteering in the community is both an instructional strategy and a required part of a student’s coursework. In 2010 Augsburg was one of the six higher education institutions to receive the Presidential Award for Community Service, sponsored by the Corporation for National and Community Service. On September 1, 2017, the name of the school changed from Augsburg College to Augsburg University.

Then there’s the Minneapolis College of Art and Design (MCAD) is a private college specializing in the visual arts and located in Minneapolis, Minnesota. MCAD currently enrolls approximately 800 students. MCAD is one of just a few major art schools to offer a major in comic art.

MCAD offers several degree programs.

Bachelor of Fine Arts: The BFA program offers majors in Animation, Comic Art, Drawing and Painting, Filmmaking, Fine Arts Studio, Furniture Design, Graphic Design, Illustration, Web and Multimedia Environments, Photography, Print Paper Book, and Sculpture.

Bachelor of Science: The BSc program offers a major in entrepreneurial studies. Students have the opportunity to meet with real clients and take on real projects for a contextual study from the moment they step inside MCAD’s doors. This allows students to network with industry professionals by becoming a part of the industry themselves, giving them not only an education but also real-world experience. By the time they graduate, students already have a leg up on graduates from other colleges and universities.

Continuing Education: MCAD offers a number of continuing studies courses for children, teens, and adults. Adult courses are available for both enrichment and professional development.

Master of Fine Arts: The MFA program offers disciplines in the areas of Animation, Comic Art, Drawing, Filmmaking, Furniture Design, Graphic Design, Illustration, Interactive Media, Painting, Photography, Printmaking, Sculpture. It uses a mentor-based approach in which students select a mentor from a list of MCAD faculty and professional area artists, work one-on-one with their mentors discussing their goals as an artist, and develop strategies in studio art and liberal studies seminars to meet their needs.

Master of Arts in Sustainable Design: Launched in 2004, MCAD’s MASD program was the first accredited online program, not exclusive to architecture, focusing on sustainability methodologies that can be applied to any effort. The program was developed and is taught by long-standing sustainability practitioners working in design and business, including members of Worldchanging, Biomimicry Guild, International Society of Sustainability Professionals, and the Permaculture Guild. Students come from all industries, cultures, and career stages to share ideas and insights while learning how to apply systems thinking to their own work. Not limited to designers, business and government decision-makers find they not only learn how to work in an applied sustainability environment, but also learn design thinking methodologies—sparking real and long-term innovation.

Post-Baccalaureate Certificates: MCAD offers two professional post-baccalaureate certificate programs for students and working adults who have already completed a bachelor’s degree. The graphic design certificate program is taught partly on campus and partly online and prepares students for careers as professional graphic designers. The interactive design and marketing certificate combine web design courses with web development and marketing courses and is a 100% online program.

After that, there’s North Central University is a residential Christian liberal arts university associated with the Assemblies of God and located in Minneapolis, Minnesota. It is owned and operated by 11 Assemblies of God districts of the upper Midwest. The institution was founded in 1930 and is accredited by the Higher Learning Commission of the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools. It is one of 17 Assemblies of God institutions of Higher Education in the United States.

Then there’s the largest university, The University of Minnesota, Twin Cities (often referred to as the University of Minnesota, Minnesota, the U of M, UMN, or simply the U) is a public research university in Minneapolis and Saint Paul, Minnesota. The Minneapolis and St. Paul campuses are approximately 3 miles (4.8 km) apart, and the Saint Paul campus is actually in neighboring Falcon Heights. It is the oldest and largest campus within the University of Minnesota system and has the sixth-largest main campus student body in the United States, with 50,943 students in 2018-19. The university is the flagship institution of the University of Minnesota system and is organized into 19 colleges and schools, with sister campuses in Crookston, Duluth, Morris, and Rochester.

The University of Minnesota is one of America’s Public Ivy universities, which refers to top public universities in the United States capable of providing a collegiate experience comparable with the Ivy League. Founded in 1851, The University of Minnesota is categorized as a Doctoral University – Highest Research Activity (R1) in the Carnegie Classification of Institutions of Higher Education. Minnesota is a member of the Association of American Universities and is ranked 14th in research activity with $881 million in research and development expenditures in the fiscal year ending June 30, 2015.

The University of Minnesota faculty, alumni, and researchers have won 29 Nobel Prizes and three Pulitzer Prizes. Notable University of Minnesota alumni includes two Vice Presidents of the United States, Hubert Humphrey, and Walter Mondale, and Bob Dylan, who received the 2016 Nobel Prize in Literature.

In this article, we shall be talking about various road systems within the city of Minneapolis, Minnesota, as well as extra information on other forms of transportation within the city. Now, without further ado, let us begin.

Half of Minneapolis–Saint Paul residents work in the city where they live. Most residents drive cars, but 60% of the 160,000 people working downtown commute by means other than a single person per auto. The Metropolitan Council’s Metro Transit, which operates the light rail system and most of the city’s buses, provides free travel vouchers through the Guaranteed Ride Home program to allay fears that commuters might otherwise be occasionally stranded if, for example, they work late hours.

On January 1, 2011, the city’s limit of 343 taxis was lifted.

Minneapolis currently has two light rail lines and one commuter rail line. The METRO Blue Line LRT (formerly the Hiawatha Line) serves 34,000 riders daily and connects the Minneapolis–Saint Paul International Airport and Mall of America in Bloomington to downtown. Most of the line runs at surface level, although parts of the line run on elevated tracks (including the Franklin Avenue and Lake Street/Midtown stations) and approximately 2 miles (3.2 km) of the line runs underground, including the Lindbergh terminal subway station at the airport.

Minneapolis’s second light rail line, the METRO Green Line shares stations with the Blue Line in downtown Minneapolis, and then at the Downtown East station, travels east through the University of Minnesota, and then along University Avenue into downtown Saint Paul. Construction began in November 2010 and the line began service on June 14, 2014. The third line, the Southwest Line (Green Line extension), will connect downtown Minneapolis with the southwestern suburb of Eden Prairie. Completion is expected sometime in 2022. A northwest LRT is planned along Bottineau Boulevard (Blue Line extension) from downtown to Brooklyn Park. Metro Transit recorded 81.9 million boardings in 2017, slightly down from 82.6 million in 2016. The Blue Line carried 10.7 million riders in 2017, breaking its previous record annual ridership total. About 13.1 million people rode the Green Line in 2017, up 3.5% from 2016. However, these increases in light rail ridership were offset by a lower number of bus boardings: 55.7 million in 2017, compared to about 58.5 boardings in 2016.

The 40-mile NorthStar Commuter rail, which runs from Big Lake through the northern suburbs and terminates at the multi-modal transit station at Target Field, opened on November 16, 2009. It uses existing railroad tracks and serves 2,600 daily commuters. Annual ridership on the line increased to over 787,000 in 2017, up 12% from the previous year.

According to the 2016 American Community Survey, 59.9% of the working city of Minneapolis residents commuted by driving alone, 7.6% carpooled, 14.2% used public transportation, and 7.3% walked. About 5.1% used all other forms of transportation, including taxicab, motorcycle, and bicycle. About 5.9% of the working city of Minneapolis residents worked at home. In 2015, 18.2% of the city of Minneapolis households were without a car, which decreased to 17.1% in 2016. The national average was 8.7 percent in 2016. Minneapolis averaged 1.35 cars per household in 2016, compared to a national average of 1.8 per household.

Minneapolis ranked 27th in the nation for the highest percentage of commuters by bicycle in 2011 and was editorialized as the top bicycling city in “Bicycling’s Top 50” ranking in 2010. Ten thousand cyclists use the bike lanes in the city each day, and many people ride in the winter. The Public Works Department expanded the bicycle trail system from the Grand Rounds to 56 mi (90 km) of off-street commuter trails including the Midtown Greenway, the Light Rail Trail, Kenilworth Trail, Cedar Lake Trail and the West River Parkway Trail along the Mississippi. Minneapolis also has 40 miles (64 km) of dedicated bike lanes on city streets and encourages cycling by equipping transit buses with bike racks and by providing online bicycle maps. Many of these trails and bridges, such as the Stone Arch Bridge, were former railroad lines that have now been converted for bicycles and pedestrians. In 2007 citing the city’s bicycle lanes, buses, and LRT, Forbes identified Minneapolis the world’s fifth cleanest city. In 2010, Nice Ride Minnesota launched with 65 kiosks for bicycle sharing, and 19 pedicabs were operating downtown. In 2016, Nice Ride expanded to 171 stations and 1,833 bikes supplied by PBSC Urban Solutions, a Canadian company.

A 2011 study by Walk Score ranked Minneapolis the ninth most walkable of 50 largest cities in the United States.

The Minneapolis Skyway System, seven miles (11 km) of enclosed pedestrian bridges called skyways, link eighty city blocks downtown. Second-floor restaurants and retailers connected to these passageways are open on weekdays.

Minneapolis–Saint Paul International Airport (MSP) sits on 3,400 acres (1,400 ha) on the southeast border of the city between Minnesota State Highway 5, Interstate 494, Minnesota State Highway 77, and Minnesota State Highway 62. The airport serves international, domestic, charter and regional carriers and is a hub and home base for Sun Country Airlines and Compass Airlines. It is also the second-largest hub for Delta Air Lines, who fly more flights and passengers out of MSP than any other airline. For terminals serving 25 to 40 million passengers, MSP was named the Best Airport in North America in 2016 and 2017.

In Minneapolis, the summers are warm and wet; the winters are freezing, snowy, and windy; and it is partly cloudy year-round. Over the course of the year, the temperature typically varies from 9°F to 83°F and is rarely below -11°F or above 92°F.

Based on the tourism score, the best time of year to visit Minneapolis for warm-weather activities is from mid-June to early September.

The warm season lasts for 3.9 months, from May 22 to September 17, with an average daily high temperature above 71°F. The hottest day of the year is July 18, with an average high of 83°F and low of 65°F.

The cold season lasts for 3.3 months, from November 26 to March 4, with an average daily high temperature below 36°F. The coldest day of the year is January 22, with an average low of 9°F and high of 24°F.

In Minneapolis, the average percentage of the sky covered by clouds experiences significant seasonal variation over the course of the year.

The clearer part of the year in Minneapolis begins around June 10 and lasts for 4.2 months, ending around October 17. On July 28, the clearest day of the year, the sky is clear, mostly clear, or partly cloudy 71% of the time, and overcast or mostly cloudy 28% of the time.

The cloudier part of the year begins around October 17 and lasts for 7.8 months, ending around June 10. On February 5, the cloudiest day of the year, the sky is overcast or mostly cloudy 60% of the time, and clear, mostly clear, or partly cloudy 40% of the time.

A wet day is one with at least 0.04 inches of liquid or liquid-equivalent precipitation. The chance of wet days in Minneapolis varies significantly throughout the year.

The wetter season lasts 5.8 months, from April 10 to October 4, with a greater than 25% chance of a given day being a wet day. The chance of a wet day peaks at 41% on June 20.

The drier season lasts 6.2 months, from October 4 to April 10. The smallest chance of a wet day is 8% on February 3.

Among wet days, we distinguish between those that experience rain alone, snow alone, or a mixture of the two. Based on this categorization, the most common form of precipitation in Minneapolis changes throughout the year.

Rain alone is the most common for 8.8 months, from March 4 to November 28. The highest chance of a day with rain alone is 41% on June 20.

Snow alone is the most common for 3.2 months, from November 28 to March 4. The highest chance of a day with snow alone is 8% on December 29.

Minneapolis experiences extreme seasonal variation in monthly rainfall.

The rainy period of the year lasts for 9.1 months, from March 3 to December 5, with a sliding 31-day rainfall of at least 0.5 inches. The most rain falls during the 31 days centered around June 19, with an average total accumulation of 4.3 inches.

The rainless period of the year lasts for 2.9 months, from December 5 to March 3. The least rain falls around January 25, with an average total accumulation of 0.1 inches.

We report snowfall in liquid-equivalent terms. The actual depth of new snowfall is typically between 5 and 10 times the liquid-equivalent amount, assuming the ground is frozen. Colder, drier snow tends to be on the higher end of that range and warmer, wetter snow on the lower end.

Minneapolis experiences some seasonal variation in monthly liquid-equivalent snowfall.

The snowy period of the year lasts for 5.6 months, from October 27 to April 15, with a sliding 31-day liquid-equivalent snowfall of at least 0.1 inches. The most snow falls during the 31 days centered around December 10, with an average total liquid-equivalent accumulation of 0.5 inches.

The snowless period of the year lasts for 6.4 months, from April 15 to October 27. The least snow falls around July 22, with an average total liquid-equivalent accumulation of 0.0 inches.

During the 80’s and 90’s, the concept of laser based toner printers came into the market and the business houses and industries were going after it. At that time, a young man named Bob Brenan started his career in 1988 in a printer company as a sales representative. He was busy providing re-inked and recycled printer ribbons to different companies and business houses in the Twin cities.

With an ambitious mind and vision in his eyes Bob decided to start his own venture in the year 1995 and started International Office Technologies. At that time, different companies were racing against each other to capture the market for supplying printers. With an innovative mind, Bob felt that there was some missing link in the market and he decided to make his company slightly different from others. He thought of branding his company a complete supplier of printing solutions.

Once the business model was ready, IOT started its journey in the basement of the parental home which was located in West Saint Paul, MN. Managing time between family and business, he started offering total printer solution which included supply of printer and their repair and services. The offer was named as Total Laser Care (TLC) and it was being introduced to different companies in Minneapolis and St. Paul.

During the 80’s and 90’s, the concept of laser based toner printers came into the market and the business houses and industries were going after it. At that time, a young man named Bob Brenan started his career in 1988 in a printer company as a sales representative. He was busy providing re-inked and recycled printer ribbons to different companies and business houses in the Twin cities.

With an ambitious mind and vision in his eyes Bob decided to start his own venture in the year 1995 and started International Office Technologies. At that time, different companies were racing against each other to capture the market for supplying printers. With an innovative mind, Bob felt that there was some missing link in the market and he decided to make his company slightly different from others. He thought of branding his company a complete supplier of printing solutions.

Once the business model was ready, IOT started its journey in the basement of the parental home which was located in West Saint Paul, MN. Managing time between family and business, he started offering total printer solution which included supply of printer and their repair and services. The offer was named as Total Laser Care (TLC) and it was being introduced to different companies in Minneapolis and St. Paul.

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