The Enterprise Video Cloud marks the end of an era. “I’ve learned that people will forget what you said, people will forget what you did, but people will never forget how you made them feel.”- Maya Angelo
Last month we launched the Enterprise Video Cloud with an exciting virtual event featuring executives from ADP, LinkedIn, Viacom, Support.com, Fitbit and more. We had a storyboard artist capture it all in one graphic – here's the result!
Where do you dial into conference calls and meetings from? The conference room, a hotel room, a car, your living room? In the age of smartphones, cheap conference bridges, and "always on" capabilities, it doesn't really matter, does it?
The term collaboration gets tossed around freely in the modern workplace. Many organisations claim it as a value. They invest heavily in technology and HR programs to break down silos and connect employees across departments and geographies. They organise offsites and innovation days to harness the wisdom of the crowd.
Yet I question – how collaborative can we really be without bringing our customers and partners into the fold?
In the last few years we have experienced a burst of evolution. A fortunate convergence of hardware advances, software developments, bandwidth availability, and cultural acceptance has changed everything. The very way we use and think about video has been turned on its head.
It’s clear that video is setting a new standard for business communications, and with digital natives now making up the largest generation at work, it’s safe to say everyone needs to get on board.
If you're responsible for video communications and user complaints and you're lacking defensible answers, then you don't want to miss this web seminar.
Employees are becoming increasingly more frustrated with the technology tool sets they are being supplied with by their work. We recently conducted research, which found that although 85% of employees use video as part of their everyday lives, only 28% of employers were proactively encouraging them to use video at work to communicate.
Every year the big tournament garners attention from around the country, with an estimated 60 million Americans filling out brackets. If only that excitement was contained to off-work hours. However, the NCAA craze has a reputation for expected productivity loss, with 1.9 billion estimated lost wages paid to unproductive workers last year.