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Collaborative Tech Talk

ScreenBeam

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Collaborative Tech Talk

Collaborative Tech Talk

ScreenBeam

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This is Collaborative Tech Talk, a podcast by ScreenBeam. Here, we host AV insights where the industry's best thought leaders discuss collaboration and better communication in the places we learn the most.

Latest Episodes

Thoughts on Upcoming Bett and ISE Tradeshows with David Charbit & Jerome Moret

On this episode of Collaborative Tech Talk with ScreenBeam, the topic of conversation was the upcoming trade shows Bett (The British Educational Training and Technology Show) in London on Jan. 22-25 and ISE (Integrated Systems Europe) in Amsterdam on Feb. 11-14. Jerome Moret and David Charbit from ScreenBeam joined the podcast to discuss the upcoming shows. Moret and Charbit were looking forward to Bett because of the atmosphere it provides for them to showcase the latest ScreenBeam technology. Teachers come to the show, and Moret and Charbit can demonstrate the wireless connectivity their product brings to a classroom environment. “Thanks to this show,” Moret said, “we can get together with all of our customers in one place instead of having to spend a lot of time traveling to get together with them.” “You get to see and learn about the needs of different countries when going to an event like Bett,” Charbit added. This year sees the release of a new ScreenBeam product focused on the pro-AV market, which makes attendance at ISE 2020 a must. While Bett is for the education market, ISE is for enterprise customers, and Moret said the strategic approach for ScreenBeam attending ISE is different. “At Bett, an educator will be looking for a classroom solution, where at ISE, an enterprise customer will be looking for a solution for their business’ meeting rooms,” he said. People are looking for solutions to be able to wirelessly connect their devices to displays, in meeting spaces and classrooms. Charbit and Moret could not wait to showcase their solutions during these upcoming shows. You can find ScreenBeam at both shows. To get in touch, swing by booth NJ40 at Bett, or booth K176 in hall 14 at ISE.

14 MINJAN 17
Comments
Thoughts on Upcoming Bett and ISE Tradeshows with David Charbit & Jerome Moret

How ScreenBeam Became the Gold Standard in Wireless Display Technology with Mike Ehlenberger

When a brand becomes synonymous with the product they've created, it's called an eponym. Kleenex, Q-Tip, Scotch Tape, these are all brand names who created a product so revolutionary, it became the gold standard. The same could be said for ScreenBeam's technology. We discussed what it took to put ScreenBeam at that coveted gold standard with Mike Ehlenberger, vice president and general manager at ScreenBeam on this inaugural episode of Collaborative Tech Talk. When ScreenBeam got started in 2011, the company saw the trends of Wi-Fi advancing to video, where compression was becoming an issue. Others had app-based solutions, but ScreenBeam recognized the inherent challenge in software. "We believe for a technology like this to be truly used, it can't be proprietary," Ehlenberger said. "It has to be standards-based." ScreenBeam worked with Microsoft’s engineering team, which owns the Windows operating system, to advance functionality around wireless displays. In 2012, the partnership delivered the first Wi-Fi Certified Miracast receiver. Today, ScreenBeam is the only vendor to support enterprise-class Miracast for all modern and most legacy Windows devices, and delivers an app-free experience for Apple and Chromebook users. "But it all goes back to the customer," Ehlenberger said. "Are we ensuring that when a customer walks into a meeting space, they can connect to the room, connect their device, and get to work without connectivity issues, no matter their device. We're all about collaboration and making sure our app-free solution enables that collaboration."

38 MIN2019 NOV 28
Comments
How ScreenBeam Became the Gold Standard in Wireless Display Technology with Mike Ehlenberger

The Difference Between Consumer and Enterprise Wireless Displays with Jay Taylor

This interview originally aired on MarketScale's Software & Technology Podcast. Not all wireless display solutions are created equal, especially when it comes to residential versus enterprise needs. On this episode of the Software and Technology Podcast, we sat down with Jay Taylor, Senior Director of Strategic Alliances for ScreenBeam, a leader in wireless display and collaboration solutions. When Miracast was introduced as the industry standard for wireless connections for devices, it initially launched for consumer use. “All of this was aimed at the consumer space because everybody was looking for … consumer entertainment consumption scenarios,” Taylor said. “But that is a different animal than what you need in a enterprise environment space.” Whereas a living room can have maybe 12 devices connected to the WiFi, a corporate environment can have hundreds, if not thousands of employees in a dense area accessing a limited number of access points. “Trying to make wireless work in that environment is much more challenging,” Taylor said. ScreenBeam was first to market with a WiFi certified receiver that found widespread use in offices and classrooms using smartboards. Thanks to the company’s co-engineering partnership with Microsoft, it placed them in a unique position to enhance the experience as display technology has progressed. “We’ve gone from the days of projectors in the conference room to HD displays and now interactive displays that support touch,” Taylor said. In this episode, Taylor shared how an enterprise solution is critical for modern wireless displays in supporting multi-device environments and various security protocols.

33 MIN2019 SEP 25
Comments
The Difference Between Consumer and Enterprise Wireless Displays with Jay Taylor

Untethering the Teacher: The Power of a Wireless Classroom with David Lopez

This interview originally aired on MarketScale's Pro AV Podcast. Whiteboards, power-points, desktop computers, and overhead projectors are just some of the everyday tools that have characterized the primary school classroom for decades. Today, these tools have been exchanged for iPads, touchscreens, and tablets. Despite this introduction of new, cutting-edge tech in education, David Lopez, senior manager of strategic alliances for education at ScreenBeam, argued that the classroom blueprint is largely unchanged. At its foundation, classrooms operate much as they did 100 years ago: rows of rigid desks front-facing a stationary teacher at the helm. This, he argued on this episode of the Pro AV Podcast, is where education is in need of innovation, and where technology can make impactful change. Lopez defined what can transform a classroom environment with a simple phrase: “classroom agility.” Many teachers find themselves glued to their desk all day, stuck at the motherboard or command center of the classroom unable to fully engage with students. But, when armed with wireless tools like ScreenBeam’s wireless technology, teachers can leave their desk and freely navigate and command the whole room. “Powerful teaching devices should enable agility,” Lopez said. In today’s streaming-based society, Lopez finds himself asking: “Why are we still plugging in our computers when we go into a classroom?” With technology like ScreenBeam and Classroom Commander, teachers can quickly, easily, and wirelessly share work in real-time simply by turning on the tablet’s camera and streaming to the front of the classroom. The result? An engaged group of students looking to participate and share their work with the class. “You’ve wowed your students by showing live video of what that student is doing in class,” Lopez said. The best kind of technology is the kind that integrates into people’s day to day to make lives simpler, easier, and more efficient. With this ethos in mind, ScreenBeam’s wireless, cable-free technology aims to re-define the workings of the modern classroom.

25 MIN2019 AUG 9
Comments
Untethering the Teacher: The Power of a Wireless Classroom with David Lopez

What Should Businesses Know When Switching to Wireless Display Solutions? with Mike Daskalopoulos

This interview originally aired on MarketScale's Software & Technology Podcast. Most of us traded landline phones for wireless mobile devices years ago. But for businesses thinking about ditching traditional audio-visual displays for next-generation wireless solutions, there are a few considerations to keep in mind. In this episode of the Software and Technology Podcast, Mike Daskalopoulos, director of strategic platform technology at ScreenBeam, shared some insights on the benefits and challenges of wireless presentation and collaboration solutions. Bandwidth, while it may seem like it’s infinitely available, is a limited commodity that can present hurdles when integrating a wireless presentation infrastructure. But as Daskalopoulos explained, there are now enhancements that organizations can leverage to make efficient use of spectrum and optimize streaming video. He went on to describe how collaboration solutions have also evolved dramatically from simple whiteboards to relatively inexpensive touchscreen devices that enable real-time interactions from all over the world. The rise in employees working from home offices and shared co-working spaces is driving the need for wireless solutions that allow for these team members to stay in touch. “People should meet and work together, and technology […] is the facilitator for that within an organization,” Daskalopoulos said. He left audiences with a reminder that the user experience should be at the forefront of technology development. “If it’s not simple and easy to use, technology becomes the purpose rather than the vehicle for collaboration and to free yourself from wires,” he said.

22 MIN2019 JUN 22
Comments
What Should Businesses Know When Switching to Wireless Display Solutions? with Mike Daskalopoulos

How to Properly Go Wireless for Workplace Collaboration with Mike Ehlenberger

This interview originally aired on MarketScale's Software & Technology Podcast. The workplace has changed; some would say for the better, others would say for the worse. Mobile workforces, open floor plans, co-working spaces, and IoT have all impacted the modern office in different ways, but a pretty agreed upon improvement in workplace culture and design has been a focus on collaboration. Digital displays have become the cornerstone of that collaboration, acting as the canvas for content to live and breath. One of the biggest inhibitors for digital displays, though, is the wire. Having to wire-in a device to display on a larger more collaborative screen creates roadblocks to that very collaboration. Whenever technological proficiency is difficult to attain, businesses cannot reach peak efficiency and can even lose clients in the process. Finding solutions to lessen the burden of connecting devices is something every business needs to pursue if they want to stay competitive and collaborative. That’s where wireless display solutions come into play. “Businesses of all sizes are planning to implement wireless display. I think at this point, it’s not a matter of if they’re going to do it, it’s really when,” said vice president and general manager of ScreenBeam, Mike Ehlenberger. ScreenBeam hardware connects native casting solutions between devices like tablets, phones and desktops, Apple, Android and PC products alike, so businesses can seamlessly connect, share, and present relevant information to colleagues. By going wireless, companies can rid themselves of the headache of finding compatible devices on short notice, and consequently, seeming unprofessional or unproductive during a presentation or meeting. On the podcast, Ehlenberger explains what the standards for wireless display solutions are in the workplace, where they fall short, and how a platform agnostic piece of hardware will enable collaboration regardless of company type or collaborative event. The business world is only going to become increasingly digital and connected. Now, more than ever, companies can stand out by implementing reliable connectivity solutions. What should be a powerful driver of business has become a net negative for many firms, but the right product can kickstart a digital future.

35 MIN2019 MAY 6
Comments
How to Properly Go Wireless for Workplace Collaboration with Mike Ehlenberger
the END

Latest Episodes

Thoughts on Upcoming Bett and ISE Tradeshows with David Charbit & Jerome Moret

On this episode of Collaborative Tech Talk with ScreenBeam, the topic of conversation was the upcoming trade shows Bett (The British Educational Training and Technology Show) in London on Jan. 22-25 and ISE (Integrated Systems Europe) in Amsterdam on Feb. 11-14. Jerome Moret and David Charbit from ScreenBeam joined the podcast to discuss the upcoming shows. Moret and Charbit were looking forward to Bett because of the atmosphere it provides for them to showcase the latest ScreenBeam technology. Teachers come to the show, and Moret and Charbit can demonstrate the wireless connectivity their product brings to a classroom environment. “Thanks to this show,” Moret said, “we can get together with all of our customers in one place instead of having to spend a lot of time traveling to get together with them.” “You get to see and learn about the needs of different countries when going to an event like Bett,” Charbit added. This year sees the release of a new ScreenBeam product focused on the pro-AV market, which makes attendance at ISE 2020 a must. While Bett is for the education market, ISE is for enterprise customers, and Moret said the strategic approach for ScreenBeam attending ISE is different. “At Bett, an educator will be looking for a classroom solution, where at ISE, an enterprise customer will be looking for a solution for their business’ meeting rooms,” he said. People are looking for solutions to be able to wirelessly connect their devices to displays, in meeting spaces and classrooms. Charbit and Moret could not wait to showcase their solutions during these upcoming shows. You can find ScreenBeam at both shows. To get in touch, swing by booth NJ40 at Bett, or booth K176 in hall 14 at ISE.

14 MINJAN 17
Comments
Thoughts on Upcoming Bett and ISE Tradeshows with David Charbit & Jerome Moret

How ScreenBeam Became the Gold Standard in Wireless Display Technology with Mike Ehlenberger

When a brand becomes synonymous with the product they've created, it's called an eponym. Kleenex, Q-Tip, Scotch Tape, these are all brand names who created a product so revolutionary, it became the gold standard. The same could be said for ScreenBeam's technology. We discussed what it took to put ScreenBeam at that coveted gold standard with Mike Ehlenberger, vice president and general manager at ScreenBeam on this inaugural episode of Collaborative Tech Talk. When ScreenBeam got started in 2011, the company saw the trends of Wi-Fi advancing to video, where compression was becoming an issue. Others had app-based solutions, but ScreenBeam recognized the inherent challenge in software. "We believe for a technology like this to be truly used, it can't be proprietary," Ehlenberger said. "It has to be standards-based." ScreenBeam worked with Microsoft’s engineering team, which owns the Windows operating system, to advance functionality around wireless displays. In 2012, the partnership delivered the first Wi-Fi Certified Miracast receiver. Today, ScreenBeam is the only vendor to support enterprise-class Miracast for all modern and most legacy Windows devices, and delivers an app-free experience for Apple and Chromebook users. "But it all goes back to the customer," Ehlenberger said. "Are we ensuring that when a customer walks into a meeting space, they can connect to the room, connect their device, and get to work without connectivity issues, no matter their device. We're all about collaboration and making sure our app-free solution enables that collaboration."

38 MIN2019 NOV 28
Comments
How ScreenBeam Became the Gold Standard in Wireless Display Technology with Mike Ehlenberger

The Difference Between Consumer and Enterprise Wireless Displays with Jay Taylor

This interview originally aired on MarketScale's Software & Technology Podcast. Not all wireless display solutions are created equal, especially when it comes to residential versus enterprise needs. On this episode of the Software and Technology Podcast, we sat down with Jay Taylor, Senior Director of Strategic Alliances for ScreenBeam, a leader in wireless display and collaboration solutions. When Miracast was introduced as the industry standard for wireless connections for devices, it initially launched for consumer use. “All of this was aimed at the consumer space because everybody was looking for … consumer entertainment consumption scenarios,” Taylor said. “But that is a different animal than what you need in a enterprise environment space.” Whereas a living room can have maybe 12 devices connected to the WiFi, a corporate environment can have hundreds, if not thousands of employees in a dense area accessing a limited number of access points. “Trying to make wireless work in that environment is much more challenging,” Taylor said. ScreenBeam was first to market with a WiFi certified receiver that found widespread use in offices and classrooms using smartboards. Thanks to the company’s co-engineering partnership with Microsoft, it placed them in a unique position to enhance the experience as display technology has progressed. “We’ve gone from the days of projectors in the conference room to HD displays and now interactive displays that support touch,” Taylor said. In this episode, Taylor shared how an enterprise solution is critical for modern wireless displays in supporting multi-device environments and various security protocols.

33 MIN2019 SEP 25
Comments
The Difference Between Consumer and Enterprise Wireless Displays with Jay Taylor

Untethering the Teacher: The Power of a Wireless Classroom with David Lopez

This interview originally aired on MarketScale's Pro AV Podcast. Whiteboards, power-points, desktop computers, and overhead projectors are just some of the everyday tools that have characterized the primary school classroom for decades. Today, these tools have been exchanged for iPads, touchscreens, and tablets. Despite this introduction of new, cutting-edge tech in education, David Lopez, senior manager of strategic alliances for education at ScreenBeam, argued that the classroom blueprint is largely unchanged. At its foundation, classrooms operate much as they did 100 years ago: rows of rigid desks front-facing a stationary teacher at the helm. This, he argued on this episode of the Pro AV Podcast, is where education is in need of innovation, and where technology can make impactful change. Lopez defined what can transform a classroom environment with a simple phrase: “classroom agility.” Many teachers find themselves glued to their desk all day, stuck at the motherboard or command center of the classroom unable to fully engage with students. But, when armed with wireless tools like ScreenBeam’s wireless technology, teachers can leave their desk and freely navigate and command the whole room. “Powerful teaching devices should enable agility,” Lopez said. In today’s streaming-based society, Lopez finds himself asking: “Why are we still plugging in our computers when we go into a classroom?” With technology like ScreenBeam and Classroom Commander, teachers can quickly, easily, and wirelessly share work in real-time simply by turning on the tablet’s camera and streaming to the front of the classroom. The result? An engaged group of students looking to participate and share their work with the class. “You’ve wowed your students by showing live video of what that student is doing in class,” Lopez said. The best kind of technology is the kind that integrates into people’s day to day to make lives simpler, easier, and more efficient. With this ethos in mind, ScreenBeam’s wireless, cable-free technology aims to re-define the workings of the modern classroom.

25 MIN2019 AUG 9
Comments
Untethering the Teacher: The Power of a Wireless Classroom with David Lopez

What Should Businesses Know When Switching to Wireless Display Solutions? with Mike Daskalopoulos

This interview originally aired on MarketScale's Software & Technology Podcast. Most of us traded landline phones for wireless mobile devices years ago. But for businesses thinking about ditching traditional audio-visual displays for next-generation wireless solutions, there are a few considerations to keep in mind. In this episode of the Software and Technology Podcast, Mike Daskalopoulos, director of strategic platform technology at ScreenBeam, shared some insights on the benefits and challenges of wireless presentation and collaboration solutions. Bandwidth, while it may seem like it’s infinitely available, is a limited commodity that can present hurdles when integrating a wireless presentation infrastructure. But as Daskalopoulos explained, there are now enhancements that organizations can leverage to make efficient use of spectrum and optimize streaming video. He went on to describe how collaboration solutions have also evolved dramatically from simple whiteboards to relatively inexpensive touchscreen devices that enable real-time interactions from all over the world. The rise in employees working from home offices and shared co-working spaces is driving the need for wireless solutions that allow for these team members to stay in touch. “People should meet and work together, and technology […] is the facilitator for that within an organization,” Daskalopoulos said. He left audiences with a reminder that the user experience should be at the forefront of technology development. “If it’s not simple and easy to use, technology becomes the purpose rather than the vehicle for collaboration and to free yourself from wires,” he said.

22 MIN2019 JUN 22
Comments
What Should Businesses Know When Switching to Wireless Display Solutions? with Mike Daskalopoulos

How to Properly Go Wireless for Workplace Collaboration with Mike Ehlenberger

This interview originally aired on MarketScale's Software & Technology Podcast. The workplace has changed; some would say for the better, others would say for the worse. Mobile workforces, open floor plans, co-working spaces, and IoT have all impacted the modern office in different ways, but a pretty agreed upon improvement in workplace culture and design has been a focus on collaboration. Digital displays have become the cornerstone of that collaboration, acting as the canvas for content to live and breath. One of the biggest inhibitors for digital displays, though, is the wire. Having to wire-in a device to display on a larger more collaborative screen creates roadblocks to that very collaboration. Whenever technological proficiency is difficult to attain, businesses cannot reach peak efficiency and can even lose clients in the process. Finding solutions to lessen the burden of connecting devices is something every business needs to pursue if they want to stay competitive and collaborative. That’s where wireless display solutions come into play. “Businesses of all sizes are planning to implement wireless display. I think at this point, it’s not a matter of if they’re going to do it, it’s really when,” said vice president and general manager of ScreenBeam, Mike Ehlenberger. ScreenBeam hardware connects native casting solutions between devices like tablets, phones and desktops, Apple, Android and PC products alike, so businesses can seamlessly connect, share, and present relevant information to colleagues. By going wireless, companies can rid themselves of the headache of finding compatible devices on short notice, and consequently, seeming unprofessional or unproductive during a presentation or meeting. On the podcast, Ehlenberger explains what the standards for wireless display solutions are in the workplace, where they fall short, and how a platform agnostic piece of hardware will enable collaboration regardless of company type or collaborative event. The business world is only going to become increasingly digital and connected. Now, more than ever, companies can stand out by implementing reliable connectivity solutions. What should be a powerful driver of business has become a net negative for many firms, but the right product can kickstart a digital future.

35 MIN2019 MAY 6
Comments
How to Properly Go Wireless for Workplace Collaboration with Mike Ehlenberger
the END
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