How to Enhance Employee Experiences in Hybrid Work Environments
How to Enhance Employee Experiences in Hybrid Work Environments.
Frost & Sullivan recently hosted Virtual Think Tank discussions with enterprise leaders, stakeholders, and influencers to gather sentiment on the dynamic and evolving topic of engaging employees in the era of hybrid work. What follows are key topics covered in those discussions.
Flawless Audio for Effective Collaboration in a Hybrid World - 4 Ways to Make it Happen
Organizations can increase the value of their audio-video conferencing in hybrid work. AV and IT leaders, looking to leverage audio as a foundational tool for teams’ engagement and success, will find in this paper 4 practical ways to make it happen!
Stem Ecosystem Takes On Frost & Sullivan’s “Analyst Gauntlet”
For small and mid-sized organizations, finding an audio solution for conferencing usually means either making do with a glorified speakerphone or diving into an expensive custom install – neither of which really meets their needs. The Stem Ecosystem promises a middle path; Frost & Sullivan puts it through the wringer.
Hybrid Learning: Why Investing in Audio Technology Should Be a Priority | Frost x Shure
Classrooms and lecture halls look and sound a little different nowadays. Traditional classroom settings were rapidly transformed at the outbreak of the pandemic to enable a hybrid learning model. While early hiccups due to poor audio quality for those connecting to lessons from home were tolerated, they’re no longer acceptable as the shift to hybrid becomes long term. That’s why educational facilities have been exploring new audio and video collaboration platforms. But what tech do you need to achieve learning equity? How do you enable students to share knowledge, learn from anywhere, and fully participate regardless of location, device, and language?
Want to improve the credibility of your C-level speakers? Audio might be the key.
An independent experimental study, "Good Sound, Good Research," published in the journal Science Communication, reveals that it is not only the spokesperson and the content that make a difference in the perceived quality of a speech.