ETSOS star in commercial

Print This Post

15 January 2014


Conveyancing search specialist ETSOS has announced the launch of its for the commercial property sector.

The platform, designed and developed from scratch specifically for commercial conveyancers, follows months of user consultation and comes with no hub or administration fees. It is the first of its kind to offer full screen mapping, a significant advance on other market offerings where small scale mapping functionality hampers ease of use, speed and accuracy. Users can also elect to receive back 1:2500 scaled maps that are fully Land Registry-compliant.

Another major enhancement is the bespoke portfolio facility. Aimed at customers with high volume developments, ETSOS can upload plots to the system on their behalf; this is a free service, with only the required searches being charged for and should dramatically reduce the administrative burden associated with large-scale, complex conveyances.

As well as a complete range of conveyancing searches firms can access company searches, commercial EPCs and bespoke title insurance from a single platform.

For ETSOS managing director, Phil Natusch, this is all about raising the bar in the commercial conveyancing arena: “We’ve invested a huge amount of time, energy and resource into building the platform that the industry has been asking for. The underlying premise was to make the whole commercial search process as easy, quick and compliant as possible while also introducing desirable functionality such as improved mapping and bulk uploading. ETSOS is now the stand-out one-stop-shop for commercial property lawyers, as we are with residential conveyancers, with both platforms sharing the ‘free to use’ principle that has become the hallmark of ETSOS solutions.”

 



Associate News is provided by Legal Futures Associates.
Find out about becoming an Associate



Legal Futures Blog

The rise of the multi-disciplinary lawyer: A challenge for legal education

Catrina Denvir

The legal profession has been on the receiving end of much hype regarding the impact of technology. Recent commentators purport that the aspiring lawyer must be a triple threat, possessing knowledge of the law, coding expertise, and in-depth knowledge of legal technology. Yet, focusing on legal technology risks overlooking the need for skills that transcend latest fads. Legal technology is a means by which to handle data: to organise it, record it, extract it, analyse it, predict from it and leverage it. Quantitative and statistical literacy – the ability to understand, apply, visualise and infer from data – underpins technological literacy and yet receives very little attention from those who encourage innovation in the legal curriculum.

May 26th, 2017