Although Voice over Internet Protocol, video conferencing and instant messaging tools have all been around for more than a decade at this point, unified communications is still a relatively new trend for the average business owner.
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.
As unified communications continues to become a more popular and critical movement in corporate collaboration and IT management, business leaders have been tasked with ensuring the smoothest deployment of each piece of equipment possible in real-time.
Although Voice over Internet Protocol business phone services have long been the centerpiece of the unified communications market, video conferencing has experienced massive growth, both in terms of adoption and market size, in the past few years.
The unified communications market has diversified and grown significantly in the past few years, as organizations from a broad range of industries work to modernize their IT frameworks.
In the world of corporate computing and unified communications, few trends can compare to the breadth and importance of BYOD.
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.
Although Voice over Internet Protocol and video conferencing technologies might appear to be the hottest items in the unified communications arena today, BYOD is the real game changer and catalyst of change.
The financial services sector has been at the cutting edge of technology deployments for more than a decade, as banks and other players in these markets work to meet demands of modern clientele with advanced service delivery.
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.