Productivity is the relationship between production of an output and one, some, or all of the resource inputs used in accomplishing the assigned task. It is measured as a ratio of output per unit of input over time. It is a measure of efficiency and is usually considered as output per person-hour.
Read more to learn how Kasia Lania, Head of Business Solutions at IP Payments successfully used Clarizen to build and lead a PMO team that would manage client projects.
Clarizen was chosen as the ‘best-fit’ in tracking and managing projects from the close of the sale through to project implementation.
Read Pay Attention IT: A New Convergence Is Afoot to learn about the necessary steps you need to take now for your organization to best benefit from the Internet of Everything. Take this opportunity to ensure that your team’s continued mission of IT in government is successful.
Offices aren’t productivity factories anymore—they’re
collaboration centers where individuals and groups
can develop their best ideas. That means building out
an office takes a whole new approach, and it isn’t just
about using aesthetics and shiny toys to attract top
talent (although that is part of it). Successful offices
are functional tools that bring technology and people
together so they can do their best work. Cisco®
Collaboration tools bring people together to speed the
decision-making process and help you execute on
your most innovative ideas while cutting operational
waste. Bring Cisco Collaboration to your workplace
and create a workplace that works.
Despite momentous benefits, cloud computing has its own set of challenges that must be addressed. The primary concern that many enterprises and end users have is related to security, especially data protection and privacy and loss of control. This article discusses the several challenges associated with security for cloud-based video conferencing and how organizations can remove these barriers by adopting solutions that implement security as a key tenet.
In today’s globalized business environment, the need to build strong relationships with partners, suppliers, internal teams, investors and customers is more important than ever. High-quality video conference calls enable you to communicate as effectively as actually being there in person, helping you to build the engaging relationships needed for success in business.
Sure, ROI calculators help distill anecdotal evidence and analyze cost savings associated with travel, but it usually goes something like this: total hours spent traveling + cost of hotel, rental car, and food divided by the number of meeting hours. Well, at least that’s one version.
No matter the final number, the ROI total savings on cost of travel is only part of the story. Calculating the true ROI of video conferencing combines facts with real-life tangibles to help you understand and quantify your investment.
WebRTC, web real-time communications, is one of the hottest topics in the video communications industry, and for good reason. In a nutshell, WebRTC enables a user to connect over video without having to download a software client or plugin, and no username or password is required. Basically, all you need is a webcam, an Internet connection and the right browser (for example, the latest versions of Mozilla® or Chrome™), and you can connect over video with colleagues, partners, vendors and customers.
Video conferencing has long been thought of as the technology for the other half, something to be used by the Fortune 500 companies and executives in corner offices, the ones handling mergers and acquisitions and the like—not something that the average business could afford or make use of. In the last few years, however, a series of technological advances have changed that notion, making video conferencing not only a viable technology for businesses of all sizes but a necessity.
As business becomes more global and teams can often be dispersed across cities or continents, businesses have begun adapting telecommuting as an added corporate culture benefit and as a way to recruit and retain key talent. As a result, managers may find themselves forced to respond to an all-new set of needs and concerns from their staffs. How does the international team leader ensure that the necessary lines of communication stay up when there are thousands of miles and half a dozen time zones separating offices?