WebRTC appears to finally be gaining some more traction in enterprise unified communications and collaboration solutions. Twilio is no stranger to WebRTC, but the company is looking to make it easier for developers to integrate voice and texting into their own apps.
This week marks the beginning of the end of Microsoft Lync Online, as the vendor starts to shift its customers from Lync to Skype for Business Online, which officially launched yesterday.
The rumors of Alcatel-Lucent's exit from the enterprise market are somewhat exaggerated. Here's why.
There's plenty of curiosity about WebRTC, even if there's very little of it in production.
Microsoft has made significant inroads into the unified communications space, and the company's Lync product is gaining traction in every size of business.
A "pure" single-vendor unified communications appears to largely be a myth. Most enterprises have opted for a best-of-breed, multi-vendor approach as part of their UC strategy. And it looks like it will remain that way.
NetFortris targets the mid-sized enterprise market with the release of a new unified communications solution. Today, the company launched its NetFortris UC-Ready Cloud Communications Platform, a UC platform based on WebRTC.
The only unfortunate thing about the proliferation of easy and cheap videoconferencing is those of us in the media can no longer make "where's my video phone?" jokes.
Mobility has changed unified communications, and for enterprises looking to get the most out of their UC deployments, one argument is that they need a BYOD policy in place.
ShoreTel is expanding its networking services beyond its unified communications subscriber base.