Unless your business is a new startup, your technology is more than likely based on the something old, something new, and maybe even something borrowed philosophy. Phones that came on premises years ago are sitting quietly on their desks as mobile phone usage rises, taking their place. The investment in all that infrastructure is hard to let go, even if the majority of the workplace is not inclined to use what remains. Some workers even opt to bring in their own tablet or laptop because it’s newer and more modern than the one provided for them by the company. Replacing legacy equipment for more advanced tech is a risky and costly choice and one many company’s dread when the time comes.
The healthcare industry is becoming more complicated to navigate, and the new healthcare patient is now a healthcare “customer” with a new set of expectations. This customer is more engaged, informed and involved, with different preferences and beliefs about how healthcare should work for them. With out-of-pocket expenses 38% higher now, according to Deloitte, customers are compelled to shop for their services.
Gartner released its report, “Magic Quadrant for Unified Communications”, recognized as one of the most relevant industry reports on the marketplace. Amid this report are their assessments of the biggest movers in Unified Communications (UC) for enterprises and how they come to their conclusions. The report also indicates general capabilities and areas of focus for the players that make it into the Magic Quadrant (MQ).
Call Accounting and Reporting; the words may seem a thing of the past considering their evolution from just cost models to the in-depth analysis gleaned from today’s digital world. However, their relevance remains. Call Accounting and Reporting is a crucial part of the Unified Communications (UC) brand because it explains what happened with your company’s telephony interactions. The analytics of Call Accounting and Reporting explains why it happened and what can be expected going forward.