Wireless technology surrounds us ó in the workplace, at home, and many places in between. Mobile phones, WiFi networks, wireless computer accessories, and cordless phones all use radio transmissions for wireless communication. Even devices not used for communication, such as microwave ovens and lighting systems, emit radio frequency energy that can impact wireless devices. In this crowded radio environment, two technologies have emerged as the standard for wireless voice communication in UC and enterprise applications.
The following describes some typical UC usage scenarios, and how you can deploy products that will maximize productivity while minimizing downtime, excessive inventory costs, operational overhead, and unsatisfied users.
Picture a contact centre. Did your brain conjure an image of a sea of low-walled cubicles with agents speaking into headsets? Until recently, thatís what most contact centres wereóa single site where agents commute to the office and complete their work at a fixed location. Today, contact centre agents are not bound to the office; they can work just about anywhere: at home, in hired office space or even on the move from a mobile device. But thatís not the only benefit that mobility has on customer service. Here are five ways you can boost customer service levels using mobility.
Published By: Netviewer
Published Date: Jul 10, 2009
Business travel is coming under closer scrutiny: In Germany alone, companies spend
approximately 50 billion euros on business travel every year.
To partially offset this expense, many companies are replacing business trips with online
meetings. With this technology, customers and partners are able to communicate with images and audio over the Internet, while special presentation functions reinforce the personal aspects of a meeting. Software licenses, Webcams, and headsets are worth the investments. Companies that use Web meetings discover new methods of collaboration and reduce their own output of greenhouse gases.