Given the benefits of the bring your own device movement, it's easy for business leaders to go straight ahead with a mobility policy without ever looking back.
The future isn't looking too bright for traditional fixed-line and mobile calling.
According to Rob Lith, director of an Internet telephony solutions firm, the dawn of VoIP technology dates back to 1974.
In today's competitive business environment, there is an increasing need for companies to develop an effective, versatile communications system.
Government agencies have traditionally balked at the idea of bring your own device, but that hasn't stopped employees from clamoring for the convenience.
When comparing modern VoIP systems to legacy phone systems, it seems absurd that any firm would want to stick to the latter.
In the coming years, the growth of the bring your own device movement is bound to put greater pressure on companies.
Today's small businesses are no longer restricted to working within the walls of their office.
By now, enterprise mobility should already be in full swing, with employees using their smartphones to edit documents and communicate with clients at all times of the day. The question now is: How can businesses maximize their BYOD plans?
At this point, company leaders are probably sick of hearing of about how enterprise mobility is revolutionizing their industries.