Organizations of all shapes and sizes are struggling to keep pace with the speed of today's anytime, anywhere business world. This eBook introduces an IP-based unified communications solution that will give you the tools you need to stay competitive.
This new case study explores how Citrix® GoToMeeting® Corporate with GoToWebinar® has transformed Business Fitness's sales and marketing efforts, enabling the company to significantly reduce costs, speed up the sales cycle and vastly improve nurturing efforts.
The benefits of Web conferencing have motivated many to become proficient at its use. But the economic downturn has brought a new urgency to finding ways to cut costs and work together efficiently. This study examines the role of usability as the major issue that stands in the way of truly beneficial adoption of web conferencing by the mainstream.
This white paper discusses the changing face of collaboration and the ways in which the new collaboration can benefit business. It points out that smart businesses already are looking for ways to connect communities so they can tap into both internal and external knowledge and use that knowledge to accelerate innovation.
Lotus Sametime 7.5 software will represent a significant upgrade in real-time collaboration capabilities. This paper will highlight Sametime 7.5 enhancements for instant messaging (IM), Web conferencing, telephony, video, VoIP and m...
In this presentation transcript, Blair Pleasant identifies the elements of unified communications and discusses how often the potential of these elements are limited because they are locked within information "silos." Read on to learn how to link all your communication elements and unlock the value of true business process integration.
Access the following white paper to uncover how leading executives are leveraging the effectiveness of live video for higher sales and customer engagement. Discover the technology to consider and why a live video initiative should be implemented as soon as possible.
Social technologies, commonly called Web 2.0, were originally used to describe consumer technologies that enable groups to organize and share information and media. But enterprises quickly caught on to the value of these easy-to-use tools for capturing and sharing ad hoc information that may otherwise not be documented.