In Part 3 of our blog series four things to consider before a mail migration, we are talking content security, timescales and how BCC’s Mail Migration Engine can help.
In Part 2 of our blog series Four things to consider before a mail migration, we are looking at encryption options.
Are you, or in fact, can you take encrypted messages out of the existing mail file?
If you are then you may have more options than you think.
One of the most common things our services team hear from customers is "We have no documentation for that" and "What documentation?"
Where do you start when thinking about Mail Migration? Planning followed by fidelity checking and throughput benchmarking are some of the most important tasks on a mail migration project. User education should be planned for as this will save you time and support desk tickets once the migration has occurred.
In this blog series we look at four things to consider before undertaking a mail migration project.
It's that time of the year again when IBM announce the Champions for 2018. BCC is very proud to be represented again by Sharon James and Tim Clark .
Recently we announced a new Mail Migration solutions using BCC’s Mail Migration Engine. Sure, people have been migrating mail for years, so why should you work with BCC to conduct your next email migration? Here are all the reasons we came up with…
Present day mobile technology and cloud computing have transformed the way businesses are now conducting their operations. Collaboration is now easier and more efficient. And now that there are more mobile devices worldwide than ever before, people are increasingly handling all the office operations from their hotels rooms, homes, airports, foreign countries, coffees shops, and even stadiums.
In 2017, content is king and every company knows how important it is to have a blog or another platform for dedicated content marketing. What many companies overlook, however, is how beneficial it is to turn your IBM Connections Community Blog into an invaluable resource for your community. The key difference here is that instead of simply providing your audience information, you’re also providing them a platform to discuss ideas, problems, and questions with their peers.