Sunday, 20 March 2011

Who is it for

Unified communications is very useful for knowledge workers, information workers, and service workers alike, many of whom may cross the lines between the three sectors on a daily or hourly basis, depending on the task and the client. With an increasingly mobile workforce, businesses are rarely centralized in one location. Unified communications facilitates this on-the-go, always-available style of communication. In addition, unified communications technology can be tailored to each person’s specific job or to a particular section of a company.[13]

    * Department of Defense (DoD) Unified Communications
      Unified Communications within the Department of Defense (DoD) requires passing strict security and reliability tests. The U.S. Joint Interoperability Test Command is responsible for this testing. These Unified Communications systems are tested to insure that they meet military-grade SIP or assured services SIP (ASSIP) requirements for establishing communication with resource priorities, ensuring system and network access and control, and providing precedence and pre-emption policies to assure connectivity for Command and Control (C2) users. These systems are part of the Department of Defense (DoD) Unified Capabilities Approved Products List (UCAPL).[14][15] New products such as the Nortel AS5300 have been designed specifically to meet these rigorous requirements and are being deployed in the DoD to provide military grade Unified Communications.

No comments:

Post a Comment