The nagware announcements are gone, but Microsoft, along with AMD and Intel, has made darn sure you’ll be running Windows 10 and not Windows 7 on the next PC you buy.
Unified Communications: Opinions
The company is in the midst of a great transition, and current indications are that it is going well.
This week was Dell's Annual Analyst Conference (DAAC) and next week is HP Discover [disclaimer: I've worked with HP and Dell for over a decade and covered both firms extensively], but this year I'll pass on the HP event and will be at VCE's analyst conference in Chicago. Here's why.
Although the unified communications (UC) industry, and specifically video technology, has traditionally been associated with desktop or room-based systems, the increased adoption and evolution of mobility has changed this perception quite considerably.
In my previous article we examined some of the key trends driving an increase in collaborative workplaces and what opportunities exist for resellers when seeking to capitalise on this trend.
Organisations globally are increasingly starting to adapt the way they do business so they can empower employees to work more flexibly, and New Zealand is no exception.
Like many technology buzzwords, unified communications (UC) has had many meanings in its short life. It's now an umbrella term that covers an array of technologies—including instant messaging (IM), web conferencing, IP telephony, expertise identification, e-mail, unified messaging, mobile devices, etc.—that can be delivered behind the firewall or through the computing cloud.
Events of 2020 have proven to be transformative to businesses, how they operate, and how they think about everything from their supply lines to staff health, through to resilience and continuity. In the eyes of many CIOs, 2020 galvanised the need to transform the business environment, and to shift to become driven by digital, agile, and innovative.. Read more