Unified communications continues to be one of the most widely discussed topics among boardroom leaders and employees alike, as the ability to integrate all of the collaboration in use at a workplace can have significant advantages from the bottom to the top of any organization.
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.
Many organizations have already entered into the advanced stages of unified communications deployment, especially as video conferencing, Voice over Internet Protocol business phone services and other core tools have become common in the average workplace
Health care providers have long been at the cutting edge of technological innovation and deployments, leveraging the most advanced tools to improve patient care.
Unified communications has quickly become one of the hottest items in the corporate board room, as more organizations work to maximize the interoperability of their systems, reduce expenditures and drive collaboration to new heights.
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.
Much discussion in the BYOD market has been related to rogue IT, significant increases in security vulnerabilities and a variety of other negative aspects of the trend.
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.