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  • Reopening sports and entertainment venues will require new technology and represent a long lasting investment

    Kyle DeWitt
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    The sports and entertainment industry conjures images of crowds packed tightly together – a notion that for many of us feels like a distant past. Yet as COVID-related restrictions are lifted and businesses are adjusting to a new normal, new technologies are emerging that advance the digital transformation and ensure consumers and employees are armed with the proper precautions. And while some of these solutions seem temporary, the reality is that many represent an investment in the sports and entertainment industry of tomorrow – an investment that consumers and businesses alike will benefit from.

  • Mobility has never mattered more to productivity in multiple markets

    Ansley Hoke
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    In a variety of markets, it’s extremely difficult for businesses to develop and maintain consistent and efficient operating procedures. And when businesses employ mobile workers, they’re under additional pressure to make sure those workers have the mobile-computing solutions needed to complete their jobs with as little downtime as possible. 

  • Location, location, location. When it comes to new-normal solutions, it’s essential.

    Wendy Thacker
    Warehouse inventory, with two workers moving a hand truck

    Preparing for the new, or even next, normal requires businesses to be as proactive as possible—while trying to keep their employees safe and comply with seemingly ever-changing regulations and standards. And now, more than ever, organizations need to be able to see where their critical assets are, to better manage and optimize them to increase efficiency and productivity.

  • The future of healthcare starts today

    Cory Shehan
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    The healthcare industry certainly is top of mind for many of us these days, as it’s been one of the hardest hit industries during the pandemic. As of this writing, in the US alone there have been more than 3.6 million cases of the coronavirus, and that number still is growing. Some hospitals are quite overwhelmed, and other primary-care practices have reported service reductions of up to 70 percent—as patients have postponed care that’s not deemed urgent.

  • From Tandberg to Cisco to Your Desk: Why You Want a Personal Video Device

    Espen Loberg
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    It was the simplest product requirement I have ever written. Just one sentence: “Bring Telepresence to the desktop and make it CEO-proof”. When we launched in March 2010 industry analyst Andrew Davies at Wainhouse Research wrote: “For most of my life I wanted a Porsche, now I think I want a Tandberg EX90 instead.” At a time where PC-based video was still pretty useless and the iPad was not even invented, it became very clear to us that we had totally nailed it.