On my way to the Google Cloud Summit in Munich on December 6, 2017, I jotted down some thoughts about both Google and Microsoft. Partly to take stock and partly to work out a convincing way to explain to companies why Microsoft isn’t the only – nor the best – option, and that they should instead consider working with Google and G Suite.
Even though the modern workplace with all its tools is extremely digital – paper lives on and is used in many situations. In many cases, a paper list of participants is simply more practical and faster during the actual company event. Easy Events now lets you export participant lists in CSV format, and print them directly to paper.
No matter how much effort we put into segmenting or describing the persona – nothing really tells us why customers choose certain products. That’s where Jobs to Be Done can help.
When we talk about customer centricity today, then everything, really everything revolves around the topic of customer needs. “Why?” is often the simple request in well-intentioned customer surveys. I can’t put it nicely, I’m afraid, so I must be frank: The question WHY doesn’t work!
Google is well known for its simpler apps for Gmail and Google Docs, but it has a great deal more to offer in the business context, especially for freelancers and small to medium businesses.
When a developer uses Google’s leading technology to create a personalized intranet – wouldn’t that be immediately superior to Atlassian’s relatively sluggish technology? You’d think so, but this was not the case! And our customers agree – Linchpin is still the central integration point for all of these new cloud services.
Any plan to quickly compare G Suite and Office 365 is doomed to fail from the outset. In my experience, the two products cannot be compared with a simple table and a checklist of functions. But I have attempted to give you a good broad comparison in this post!
We are hosting the Tools4AgileTeams conference again on 29 and 30 November 2018. This autumn marks the seventh anniversary of our conference! You can now reserve your T4AT tickets at the discounted first-bird rate.
Dropbox has a reputation as the king of data synchronization, but how does it compare to Google Drive as a part of Google’s G Suite?
If I were to summarize the GDPR, I would do it this way: If the customer explicitly consents, (almost) everything can be done. Explain properly, ask questions and wait for approval. That’s what companies have to do. The reactions from the companies who contact me as a customer or user make me partly believe that it is not only American entrepreneurs who don’t care what your customers want. The question is never asked. Neither consent, nor rejection is given.