Any software that lets you meet remotely with clients and colleagues can significantly benefit your business.
There are some services, though, that go above and beyond. How? By letting you share your desktop and screen live with other meeting participants. You may choose to pay for such a service or choose a free screen sharing website.
An online meeting service can be a great way to save time and money, unite employees
who work remotely and connect with colleagues near and far. But what if you want to share a meeting with folks who couldn’t attend?
If you’re planning on using a free calling app to host your next conference call, it’s important that the app you choose is compatible with the device’s participants use.
After all, 33 percent of people use their smartphone to video conference.
Web conferencing can be a fantastic way for companies to save money and time, efficiently exchange information and connect with attendees from all over the country and even the world.
Businesses are starting to take note, too—a recent report found that video conferencing usage more than doubled over a span of just two years across multiple industries.
Ring, Ring. It’s the internet calling — and it’s your boss, so you might want to pick up.
Chances are, you go to or call into a lot of meetings. In the United States alone, there are an average of 11 million meetings held daily according to a recent study, which means that finding the free tools to make these meetings less dreadful and a whole lot more practical is crucial to getting through your work week feeling accomplished and efficient. That’s where voice over internet protocol comes in — or VoIP.
By Eugene Tcipnjatov, FreeConferenceCall.com Chief Technology Officer
On May 25, 2018, the European Union (EU) is preparing to roll out its new consumer-friendly data protection law known as the General Data Protection Regulation or GDPR. The new rule requires that businesses make it easy for consumers to understand how their data is used and voluntarily consent to data collection. It also requires companies to provide a compelling reason for data collection and give people access to their information and the right to delete or correct inaccurate data.