The term "rogue IT" doesn't seem to grab tech headlines quite the same as it used to. And for good reason: the practice is either on the decline or seen as less threatening, a new study reveals.
RingCentral is adding something new to its book of communications tricks. Through the acquisition of Glip, the cloud-based unified communications company is adding team messaging and collaboration features to its service.
Polycom unveiled additions to its RealPresence product portfolio at Infocomm 2015 that expand its videoconferencing and collaboration capabilities in the cloud while also connecting users on browsers.
Avaya is taking aim at mid-size enterprises with the release of what it's calling the Collaboration Pod 2400 series. The new all-in-one unified communications and contact center product includes pre-integrated networking, compute and storage. So basically, it's an all-in-one box for UC and collaboration.
HP is rolling out new low-cost collaboration products based on Intel Unite software. The new products, which include collaboration-centric PCs and a videoconferencing monitor, aim to provide cost-effective ways to collaborate and hold real-time meetings.
Top Rank, a business that does promotions and production for world championship boxing matches, turns to Smartsheet to juggle all the details that must come together to pull off an event.
Polycom is expanding the RealPresence Group Series to include two new video collaboration products aimed at end users with small workspaces. The idea behind the new products is to turn those workspaces into collaboration hubs.
FinalCode, a California-based enterprise file security firm, announced that its flagship secure file collaboration solution is now available worldwide.
Citrix has revamped its popular online meeting service GoToMeeting with more tools designed to increase productivity and make collaboration easier.
The nirvana that is expected of DevOps may have a little bit of hell wrapped up in it. The ideal is that everyone gets along, but according to programmer Josh Johnson, who recently came out to call DevOps "BS," some IT workers simply don't excel without being able to concentrate solely on what they do best.