Voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP) systems are a more cost-effective alternative to traditional phone systems. For a fixed monthly bill, you get enterprise-grade business communication tools but without the expensive call rates of old landline telephones.
Microsoft’s newest operating system (OS) was released back in October 2021, but most Windows 10 users still haven’t upgraded to it. If you’re one of the many who still haven’t installed Windows 11, these must-know facts about the latest OS might convince you to upgrade.
Before, whenever Microsoft’s hardware partners released updates on their drivers, those updates caused multiple problems for Windows 10 users. To resolve that, Microsoft revised the way it updates Windows 10.
First, let’s distinguish between driver updates and operating system (OS) updates:
Driver updates – A driver is software that allows your computer’s OS to communicate with various hardware devices connected to your computer.
There are so many VoIP phone systems in the market that you’re bound to come across a few with similar features and add-on services. This might tempt you to compare their prices and purchase the more affordable option. But don’t just look at the initial price of the VoIP system; you must also look at the total cost of ownership (TCO).
What is TCO?
TCO is the overall sum of procuring, deploying, and operating a VoIP system over its life cycle, which is typically five years.
Choosing whether or not to deploy VoIP phone systems is an easy decision. But choosing a system that works for your business can be difficult, with all the products, vendors, features, and data plans available. Oftentimes, however, selecting a VoIP system comes down to calculating the total cost of ownership (TCO).
What is TCO?
The TCO is the overall sum of procuring, deploying, and operating a VoIP system has over its life cycle, which is typically five years.
Microsoft has announced that it will bring back free Windows 10 upgrades, but on one condition: Only small- and medium-sized businesses that have previously passed on the offer are eligible. So if you or someone you know has declined Microsoft’s previous proposition, here are some reasons you might want to reconsider.
If you’ve ever been in the car with a child constantly asking, “are we there yet?” you know how annoying a repetitive question can be. Unfortunately for Windows users, Microsoft has decided to take this method of annoyance to their own customer base, constantly nagging them to upgrade.