Unified communications appliances and services are being marketed more toward smaller businesses, complete with smaller prices. That's a problem for Cisco, and its SVP knows it.
The total number of active users in the Asia-Pacific enterprise mobile collaboration services market is estimated by Frost & Sullivan to be $1.12 million in 2013 and forecast to increase at a compound annual growth rate of 21.4 percent through 2018.
One key benefit of unified communications in the cloud should be, including workers from across the globe. At least, you'd think that stands to reason. Now, a Digium marketing leader says, that message isn't really getting out.
In front of the curtain, there appears to be a new UX for UC that could render existing collaboration software obsolete. Behind it could be something bigger: an interface between real-time communications and actionable databases.
The rural broadband carrier becomes the latest to offer Mitel's MiCloud components and AnyWare service, but this time outside Frontier's comfort zone.
Enterprises are increasingly looking for one carrier to provide both mobile and fixed-line telecommunication services--traditional services such as telephony and advanced services such as unified communications, observes John Delaney, associate vice president for mobility at IDC Research.
The weather outside truly has been frightful. No problem, right--today's enterprise has rich communication and collaboration options, from IM to file sync. That may be true, according to Stephen Leaden, but unified communications is a viable business continuity solution only if you've put some forethought into it.
Research firm Infonetics says the Unified Communications sector is strong and getting stronger.
Cost savings via WebRTC is not the no-brainer that "web browser" might suggest.
Wait--SIP Trunking is two decades old?