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You’ve made the decision to transition your business communications to a cloud PBX solution from G12 Communications. As important as that decision is, making sure you’re setting yourself up for success by preparing your organization's network for the implementation is equally important. Here are four recommendations which will help the transition to G12’s cloud pbx phone system be a smooth one.
Congratulations! You’ve evaluated the benefits and have made the decision to transition from traditional PBX to cloud PBX. You might be wondering why the costs are so drastic compared to traditional service and if it’s too good to be true. It really isn’t. The benefits are real. However, it’s important to choose the right provider for your service.
So, now that you’ve made the decision to implement a cloud PBX solution, here’s what to look for when choosing a cloud PBX provider.
PBX is the private branch exchange, which refers to business telephone systems with local telephone lines between employers and a few external lines. It also uses a console, which isn’t necessarily required, or switchboard. In other words, it’s limited. Cloud hosted PBX service deploys the same functionality over the Internet. An organization and its employees can access the network anywhere with any device.
Now that we've answered, "what is a cloud PBX?" Enjoy these benefits when making the transition from traditional pbx to a cloud hosted pbx.
In the VOIP industry, you’ll find different iterations of cloud VOIP, hosted PBX or virtual PBX. Here’s the scoop - those terms, for the most part, are variant abbreviations of the same solution. What do these acronyms really mean?
Let’s cut through lingo and answer the question; What is a cloud PBX sytem?
Your legacy PBX is a dinosaur and it's draining your wallet to maintain. Have you postponed upgrading your PBX because of costs? Another adverse of result is upsetting your employees because your system lacks the functions of a cloud-based communications system. You're supporting a system that's not flexible to support your growth and one piece of failed hardware of a complete loss of communications.
Are you experiencing system downtimes, maintaining multiple PBXs, and paying consultants for repairs? Here are the business benefits of why you should invest in cloud communications.
VoIP and SIP Trunking implementation is continuing to gain traction in businesses from SMBs to enterprise-level organizations and we’ve got the numbers to prove it. According to a recent VoIP software study, 64 percent of business owners are looking to implement a business VoIP solution within 30 days.
If you’re one of those business owners or C-level IT managers eager to make the switch to SIP for your network connectivity, congratulations. Now that you're ready to implement a VoIP or cloud PBX solution, now what? What kind of VOIP implementation timeline am I looking at?
We live in a mobile world and we’re expected to work from anywhere – not just tied to a desk. Enterprise communications, for some reason, hasn’t adapted, especially when it comes to business phones. Companies are still relying on dated PBX systems or the Plain Old Telephone System (POTS). These prehistoric systems are handcuffing employees to their office and not meeting the flexibility that businesses need today.
Maintaining outdated technology is costing your company in lost productivity, as well as money. Here's why you should invest in cloud communications.
SIP Trunking: Implementation Considerations
In a recent post, we discussed what SIP trunking is and what it can do for your business. In this post, we’re going to look at what you need to consider when implementing this product. What do you need to know to ensure a smooth integration and what can you expect? We’ll provide an overview of the basics of SIP implementation in a practical way.
Before communications and calls became commonplace over the Internet, we had the plain old telephone system (POTS). A trunk, not to be confused with a piece of furniture or luggage, is a telecom term that refers to a line that is capable of managing numerous signals at the same time, connecting major switching centers in a communications system.