What does hybrid work mean to you? When you think of it, your idea of hybrid work is typically something like this: You work most days at home, talking to people on your company’s platform of choice, and a few days a month, you make an appearance at the office to socialize. One side means being tied to your desk and having meetings on your computer all day. And the other, an image of freedom, you socializing with your coworkers the old-fashioned way, without needing laptops and WiFi and all that. Does it, though? Here are a few reasons why that’s a highly idealized and practically inaccurate picture of how hybrid work is really done.
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With remote and hybrid work having become an everyday scenario for a great many of us, we have to take a step back and remember that all this technology exists because of an actual need for it. The state of remote work is what it is now because of a global push to maintain productivity outside of the traditional workspace.
The hybrid multicloud, a combination of on-prem and clouds from multiple providers, is far from a pipe dream. It'll be the norm sooner than you think.
We all used to work in the office full time, so going back doesn’t sound like a problem at all. We’ve done it for years – decades, even – and we know it like the backs of our hands. It’s just a question of restarting the routine - simple enough. Is it, though?
The new remote and hybrid work reality has turned the spotlight not only on the capabilities of an organization’s collaboration tools, but also on the devices that staff use to connect to the corporate network. In order to support employees wherever they choose to work, businesses have been coping with a steadily rising demand from its employees for secure, intuitive devices that afford the same level of productivity from within the office walls – if not more.
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