The classic approach to enterprise content management was to provide a central place to edit and publish content. But in a world filled with hundreds of digital channels, and dozens of types of devices, the traditional content management platform has become a spoke on a hub. A new approach to ECM is bringing back the original premise, while supercharging and modernizing it at the same time.
Latest from Dion Hinchcliffe
Microsoft has turned Microsoft Teams into a powerful platform for team collaboration, taking advantage of their long experience in building some of the world's most popular tech platforms. Will this translate into long term success for the popular collaboration service?
The pandemic has focused much of the remote worker experience like a laser on the lowly online meeting. Stalwarts like Cisco and HCL face intense competition from upstarts like Zoom and Slack as well as industry heavyweights Google and Microsoft.
Technology has long been used to improve how we learn, but today's digital advances, particularly with social media, have taken learning in powerful new -- and for some -- entirely unexpected directions.
After years of incremental progress, the enterprise collaboration industry is currently seeing a burst of innovation that's led to several new approaches that have real potential to become digital workplace breakthroughs.
Organizations are finally waking up to the need to foster better integration and improved usability by connecting business applications together into a more collaborative and coherent digital workplace. Now a new twist is emerging.
As companies increasingly seek to update and modernize their digital workplace, along with the supporting skills their workers, they frequently struggle to determine what an effective organizing principle should be.
One of the very first vendors of social collaboration tools, Atlassian, has doubled down on its vision for delivering on team-based collaboration by offering multi-modal tools that help team connect with each other and their knowledge.
As the tools that support collaboration become more strategic to how we work, a growing connection is emerging between them and the rest of our applications and data.
The company that first brought us groupware in the 1990s is now moving towards cognitive collaboration for differentiation, says IBM's new head of product management for collaboration, Ed Brill.