Video conferencing has been one the fastest-growing unified communications solutions throughout the past several years, driven by the globalization of markets and the need for affordable collaboration tools across all industries.
Although the primary focus of unified communications projects should be central to the equipment and services entering the corporate framework, businesses must recognize that these new technologies will have an impact on existing infrastructure - especially the network.
Businesses, especially smaller firms, have become more aggressive in their pursuits of modernized communications and technology infrastructure the past few years, driven by both the diverse options available and the need for the most advanced collaborative capabilities possible.
Voice over Internet Protocol is one of the primary pieces of equipment that businesses provision when beginning to overhaul their communications frameworks and replace them with modernize tools.
Public sector agencies, multinational enterprises, small businesses and many others have been aggressively pursuing more robust video conferencing solutions in the past few years - and for good reason.
The massive transition away from traditional phone services and toward modern Voice over Internet Protocol business systems has had a profound impact on organizations from around the world, as well as of all sizes and in virtually every industry.
Unified communications remains as one of the most important trends in corporate computing and provisioning, as the number and diversity of tools that need to be integrated have exploded in the past few years.
Many companies will cite stronger spend management performances as a core reason for adopting unified communications solutions, and the level of savings that can come from these investments are significant.
Medical organizations have long been at the cutting edge of technological advances and deployments, but this has become especially true in the past 16 years since the Health Information Portability and Accountability Act was passed.
Unified communications has quietly become one of the hottest trends in corporate computing today, while other, more flashy movements such as cloud computing and the Internet of Things have stolen some of the spotlight.