Prysm Releases Synthesis 2.0 Software for Cascade Collaboration Systems
The Synthesis software is what makes the Cascade system a collaborative juggernaut. For organization, the software allows for an unlimited amount of users to create different projects, and save chapter within those projects. As for working on the wall, the Synthesis software allows for intuitive ease-of-use.
Collaboration Solution Allows for Simple BYOD at TriZetto
When TriZetto decided to build an Executive Briefing Center for client presentation and collaboration, they needed a solution that could keep them secure. Mersive helped cater their Solstice solution to meet all of TriZetto’s needs.
Corporate TD Attends Oblong Industries’ Open House
Oblong Industries is a company that uses g-speak software to create spatial operating environments. We visited their office in Boston to see their collaboration and presentation solution, the Mezzanine, and more tech.
6 Video as a Service Cloud Providers
Free videoconferencing services are great for pleasure, but when real business is being done you can’t count on the infrastructure of a free service. What you need to ensure your calls go off without a hitch is a Video as a Service (VaaS) cloud provider.
InfoComm 2014: 9 Videoconferencing Solutions from the Showroom Floor
Corporate Tech Decisions saw a large number of videoconferencing solutions at InfoComm 2014. From videoconferencing suites to mobile videoconferencing to cloud-based services, videoconferencing was showcased all over the showroom floor. Tech Decisions gives you nine of our favorite solutions.
2014 TechDecisions Guide to Cloud Monitors and Zero Client Products
Cloud monitors, also known as “zero clients,” are being sold by LG, Samsung and ViewSonic. These monitors are even more lightweight in terms of resources than “thin clients” like tablets and netbooks, let alone full-scale PCs. Zero-client cloud displays instead simply provide a rich user interface and forward key clicks and mouse clicks to super-intelligent “cloud-based” servers. Unlike the days of mainframes, the intelligence now resides in the network and its attached servers, and the displays simply tap into that intelligence.