The cloud file storage vendor continues to reinvent itself as it looks to compete with collaboration and productivity rivals like Google, Microsoft and Slack.
Stories by Matthew Finnegan
Google renews its focus on enterprise augmented reality with the Glass Enterprise Edition 2; it packs a better camera and faster processor.
Google sees the future of its team messaging tool, Hangouts Chat, as closely entwined with email.
Augmented reality’s potential is on the rise as new enterprise use cases emerge. Lenovo hopes to position its device as a rival to Microsoft’s HoloLens.
The revamped look unveiled this week is designed to be quicker and easier to use for both employees and Workplace admins.
One analyst said the move, unveiled at Slack Frontiers, could disrupt both the unified communications and collaboration software markets.
At this week's Frontiers event, Slack rolled out plans for several tweaks to its popular collaboration platform to help users get their jobs done easier.
Behind the major overhaul of Confluence, Atlassian hopes for wider business adoption outside of its software dev origins. The company also announced it has bought Good Software.
The company has incorporated AgileCraft’s software into its portfolio to help companies better handle large-scale agile software development projects.
Looking to bolster its ability to play well with rival software, Slack unveiled new integrations that make it easier for users to work with Microsoft's office suite.
Two years after it first appeared, Microsoft’s mobile messaging app Kaizala is now available to all Office 365 users globally.
For one-off and repeat projects alike, collaborative task management software can help teams plan, coordinate and monitor work progress effectively.
Cisco’s new head of collaboration, Amy Chang, touts plans to streamline the Webex video and voice conference experience for users.
The task management app gets a range of new enterprise admin tools, with automation related to Trello’s purchase of Butler being rolled out for all users.
More than 500,000 organisations have now deployed the collaboration and communication application. ‘Microsoft is killing it with Teams,’ says one bullish analyst.