Voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP) systems can streamline business communications, but like any technology investment, you need to consider its direct and indirect costs. Here are the different costs you need to account for when owning a VoIP system.
Windows 10 remains the most popular operating system (OS) in the world today. And because it will still be supported until 2025, most users don’t feel the urgency to upgrade to Windows 11. While there’s still plenty of time to upgrade to the latest Microsoft OS, it doesn’t hurt to know what you’re getting into — especially because every Microsoft user will eventually have to use it.
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.
When investing in VoIP phone systems, cost is always an important factor to consider. No matter what features it’s bundled with, a phone system that easily puts you over budget isn’t worth investing in. That’s why it’s important to evaluate the total cost of ownership (TCO) of VoIP systems.
If your PC has been struggling to perform all the tasks you have at hand, we completely understand why you would be itching for a new one, or even if you’ve already replaced it with the latest model. But even if it’s old, sluggish, and always crashing, your old desktop or laptop may still prove to be useful.
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. When this happens, most business owners will compare the price and purchase the more affordable option. But you shouldn’t only be looking at the initial price of the VoIP system; you must also look at 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.
SMB stands for small- and medium-sized businesses, not Sorry Microsoft none of your Business. To clear up this misunderstanding, Microsoft has decided to offer Windows 10 upgrades to SMBs that previously refused to update. If you’re still unsure about it all, you can decide after reading this.
Repetition is a proven way to incite people into action. Children use it to break down their parents’ psyche and get them to buy the latest toy, and advertisers use it to sell their product. Now, Microsoft is using the same tactic to try and get you to upgrade to Windows 10. But this time, you don’t have to stand for it.