Anytime, anywhere access to work is now a basic need for the modern workforce. Whether remote, in the field or in the office, workers are no longer physically connected to your network or data center. Today’s employees work in a digital workspace that features virtualized laptops, desktop and workstations; a variety of personal systems and smart devices that may be part of BYOD programs and a diverse app ecosystem with desktop, remote, mobile, SaaS and Universal apps. In this mobile-cloud world, new and unpredictable forms of malicious software continue to evolve. Traditional network security, perimeter protection and firewalls are no longer enough to combat these new threats to the corporate IT infrastructure and company data integrity.
Published By: Genesys
Published Date: Jul 27, 2016
Customer service has been, and will continue to be, a central concern for most companies. Designing and delivering a positive customer experience relies heavily on the framework and capabilities of your call center or contact center, specifically the ability to support omnichannel interactions.
The IDC MarketScape examines 12 key players in the worldwide contact center infrastructure and software (CCIS) market, analyzing their current capabilities as well as longer term strategies that impact their ability to service customers and gain market share going forward.
Published By: Red Hat
Published Date: Sep 25, 2014
Today’s mega IT trends – cloud computing, big data, mobile and social media –have dramatically altered how enterprises work, requiring datacenters to find new, more flexible and cost effective ways to meet computing demands.
For most datacenters, the path toward tomorrow's compute paradigm mandates an investment in standardization and consolidation as well as a more robust adoption of enterprise virtualization software, along with cloud system software to extend that virtualized infrastructure into a true private cloud environment.
Linux has emerged as one of the key elements to a modernization program for a datacenter.
Achieving a 360-degree view of customers has become increasingly challenging as companies embrace omni-channel strategies, engaging customers across websites, mobile, call centers, social media, physical sites, and beyond.
Learn how software solutions in AWS Marketplace can automate data lake analysis, enabling self-service platforms for analysis that expand and enhance personalization while deepening customer understanding so you can spend more time acting on insights.
Download this side-by-side comparison guide that breaks down the industry's top 15 CRM players (including Salesforce.com, RightNow Technologies, NetSuite, Microsoft, Entellium, SugarCRM and Oracle) so you can quickly and easily compare the features and costs of each. Learn more today!
Shopping for a contact-center solution can be confusing and frustrating, so let us do the leg work for you! This easy-to-use guide compares the major vendors offering contact-center solutions today, including Genesys, Oracle, Verizon and many others.
Considering adding a contact center to your business? Our analyst-written buyer's guide is a great place to start your search. We provide you with an in depth market overview, a rundown of standard and advanced features and will point you in the direction that will be most beneficial and efficient for your organization.
Published By: Echopass
Published Date: Sep 07, 2007
Not all companies that have adopted multi-sourcing have realized the expected levels of savings. A single over-arching problem is often the cause when multi-sourcing delivers disappointing results in service and/or savings.
The bank wanted to modernize its global data center core and edge networks to move to the next stage of its private cloud journey. The bank has long recognized the advantages of server virtualization, and it wanted to move more aggressively to a software-defined data center. The bank was virtualizing all services, including compute, storage, and network, to gain greater business flexibility and deliver cost savings. But first, it needed an elastic, flexible, and production ready network to connect its data centers.
The bank wanted a dynamically scalable network to interconnect its data centers in Europe, Asia, and North America, so that it could move toward a fully automated, self provisioned cloud. The global network needed to deliver performance at scale for the company’s highly virtualized resources, while also supporting integration of legacy assets into its software-defined data centers.
It appears that agility and efficiency are coveted by basically everyone involved in protecting and managing data- especially those people struggling to simultaneously keep up with sprawl and meet ever-heightening expectations. One answer to these storage-related challenges centers on introducing a software-defined layer that abstracts and normalizes underlying storage repositories while still enabling already-deployed best of breed componentry to do what it does best.