Tag Archives: creative commons

Comparing Office 365 and G Suite – Microsoft Excel vs. Google Sheets

When comparing different software options, it is essential to look past simplistic feature overviews and consider the gray areas in between. To help our customers decide which solution suits them best, we have created a video comparison where we take a detailed look at the features offered by Microsoft Excel and Google Sheets and show the features in use.

Sandman in the cloud: Temporarily shut down non-critical systems

Previously, all of our systems ran around the clock – both critical production systems and small, special test systems that are rarely actually used. And for the latter, we talked about this in the hackathon: Can’t we automatically switch them off at night and on weekends? This is how the Sandman was born, the system which puts our non-essential systems to sleep regularly.

The Macro Manager for Confluence: Deactivate individual macros – quickly and easily

While the macro browser is an essential and useful element of Confluence, the multitude of macros available there can prove overwhelming for its users. The Macro Manager now allows administrators to deactivate macros that are no longer relevant for their users without affecting those macros that have already been installed. And the development team already has some ideas for where it could go next.

Build that wall! – Flextime, home office and really “clocking out”

Modern-day working offers many options when it comes to where and how employees work. While flextime and home office certainly have their advantages, they can also present several challenges for employees. Here one of our remote employees at //SEIBERT/MEDIA shares some experiences and tips.

Management, leadership, collaboration, innovation. Book recommendations – part two

Martin Seibert often reads books that relate to his professional interests, which he also happens to share with many friends, colleagues, and customers. So rather than keeping this to himself, he has now started a series of blog posts where he provides short reviews of interesting (or not so interesting) books. They could prove helpful for others – a must-read tip or a lucky escape as each book receives a stamp of recommendation or is relegated to the trashcan. Here’s part two.

Linchpin: Onboarding and Assistant features to help you start using your Confluence-based intranet

The Linchpin intranet suite, based on Atlassian Confluence, represents a modern and extensively personalized user experience. Our Linchpin development team will soon be releasing two exciting new features that will help you and your team to get new employees on board with the intranet quickly and efficiently so that they can make the most of its features.

Linchpin News Digest – Deliver intranet news via email

Among other things, the social intranet suite Linchpin enhances Confluence by offering users the opportunity to receive personalized company news in a visually appealing format. Linchpin News Digest is a new extension for Confluence and Linchpin that has just been launched by the //SEIBERT/MEDIA development team. The solution has not only been created to broadcast news in Linchpin Intranet but also deliver it to users via email on a regular basis. Here we look at the various use cases.

Linchpin User Profiles 2.13: Macro for page responsibilities, improved information for users

As a component of the Confluence-based social intranet suite Linchpin, Linchpin User Profiles adds numerous, useful functions and options to the native Confluence user profiles and is the foundation for the personalization capabilities of Linchpin intranets. Here, we’ll take a look at the most important new features of the latest version of Linchpin User Profiles.

Management, leadership, collaboration, innovation. Book recommendations – part one

Martin Seibert often found himself thinking the books he was listening to as audiobooks could also be helpful for his colleagues or clients. So now he has started a series of blog posts where he provides short reviews of interesting (or not so interesting) books. They receive a stamp of recommendation or are relegated to the trashcan. Here’s part one.