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.
Bring your own device was once a novel trend that many believed would be short-lived and fleeting, but it is now one of the more important aspects of corporate computing and operations in virtually every industry.
In the past few years, BYOD has been one of the hottest trends in corporate computing, especially as smartphone, tablet and portable computer manufacturers become a bit more creative in their designs.
Bring your own device has been one of the hottest trends in corporate computing throughout the past several years, while companies have seemed to remain behind the eight ball in terms of strategic management and oversight.
Although businesses in a variety of industries, as well as public sector organizations, have been challenged by the management and security requirements of BYOD over the past few years, health care is likely the most at-risk.
The BYOD trend has become one of the more prolific and transformative movements in corporate computing in the past several years, and has further expanded the definition and capabilities of the overarching unified communication market.
Although enterprise mobility has been around for several years running, BYOD continues to throw a wrench in corporate communications and IT management frameworks.
Bring your own device continues to bridge the gap between unified communications and IT strategies, while simultaneously forcing businesses to rethink their approaches to management and policy enforcement.
Unified communications has become relatively ubiquitous in the private and public sectors in recent years, as a broad range of industries have adopted helpful tools such as video conferencing and instant messaging services to improve collaboration among employees and clientele.
The Internet of Things trend is one of the newest facing organizations today, but has already impacted corporate computing and communications in profound and revolutionary fashions.