SaaS, which stands for Software as a Service, generally refers to various services hosted and distributed on the Internet. One of the most prominent examples (great ego warning!) That you have heard is a company called Telonium. We host a PBX (Business Telephone System) on the Internet. Of
Posted June 6,2020 in Ciência e Tecnologia.
SaaS, which stands for Software as a Service, generally refers to various services hosted and distributed on the voip managed services. One of the most prominent examples (great ego warning!) That you have heard is a company called Telonium. We host a PBX (Business Telephone System) on the Internet. Of course, since the PBX is hardware, it might be more appropriate to call it HaaS.
SaaS adoption has grown exponentially in recent years, with research firms like Gartner predicting continued growth, with global revenues estimated at $ 22.1 billion in 2015.
No maintenance costs are required. The hosted system is not on site. In other words, system maintenance and infrastructure installation are not your (direct) responsibility. By concentrating this responsibility on one supplier, you can take advantage of economies of scale and ultimately make end products cheaper.
Accessibility. SaaS products are generally delivered over the Internet, so you can access the service as long as you have an Internet connection. This gives you a wide range of geographic mobility not found in regular on-site products.
Easy extensibility. In SaaS, scaling is a vendor problem, not a problem. You don't have to pay for additional infrastructure, just increase your monthly bill.
Unexpected benefits With multiple tenancy, if multiple clients use a single provider (as if multiple "tenants" are on the land of an owner), they can benefit from improvements based on the needs of other users. You can get
How does We fit into each of the above four general benefits?
An analog switchboard, along with the necessary phone lines, is expensive and cumbersome to install. One of the main reasons why small businesses are better using host systems is that they can eliminate these hassles.
Geographic mobility translates into many useful VoIP features. For example, the hosted phone system allows you and your colleagues to work from home. You can even change your business location while keeping your business phone number. What is better than that? Well you can have two different locations and you can even use one number at the same time.
Scalability is easy with VoIP. Just buy a new IP phone and pay for the additional extensions. The first takes a few days and the second happens quickly. Conversely, analog requires you to buy a new phone and, in some cases, a new PBX to install it and a new phone line to install it. Yes, it is a bit silly ... maybe analog is not even worth it!
Without a doubt, every improvement we make to our infrastructure benefits everyone. But terror is innovative in other ways, too. If one of our customers is interested in a feature that we don't have, we consider doing it for everyone, just for them. After all, once you create a feature in one company, the hard work is done, and you can easily provide the same feature to other companies.
Although this article only addressed the benefits of SaaS, it also has a few drawbacks worth reading if a responsible company is considering adopting it. But obviously, the benefits often outweigh the disadvantages, and this recognized benefit drives future SaaS adoption.