INS Multi-User Collaboration Systems

Multi User Collaboration Systems and unified communications are important initiatives for your business to encourage productivity in  today’s   MULTI-USER-COLLABORATION-SYSTEMSchallenging business world; and you need to implement multi user collaboration systems.  However, most enterprises don’t have the IT resources or expertise required to deploy, maintain, and support a full portfolio of collaboration applications.  Here’s where we come in.  In order to gain the full benefit of multi user collaboration systems, trust Integrated Network Systems to provide a deep expertise and create a revenue generating opportunity by delivering multi user collaboration systems in a hosted model to meet the needs of your business.

What are Multi-User Collaboration Systems?

Multi-user is a term that defines an operating system or application software that allows access by multiple users of a computer. Time-sharing systems are multi user collaboration systems. Most batch processing systems for mainframe computers may also be considered “multi-user”, to avoid leaving the CPU idle while it waits for I/O operations to complete. However, the term “multitasking” is more common in this context.

An example is a Unix server where multiple remote users have access (such as via Secure Shell) to the Unix shell prompt at the same time. Another example uses multiple X Window sessions spread across multiple terminals powered by a single machine – this is an example of the use of thin client. Similar functions were also available under MP/M, Concurrent DOS, Multiuser DOS and FlexOS.

Some multi user collaboration systems such as Windows versions from the Windows NT family support simultaneous access by multiple users (for example, via Remote Desktop Connection) as well as the ability for a user to disconnect from a local session while leaving processes running (doing work on their behalf) while another user logs into and uses the system. The operating system provides isolation of each user’s processes from other users, while enabling them to execute concurrently.

Management systems are implicitly designed to be used by multiple users, typically one system administrator or more and an end-user community.

The complementary term, single-user, is most commonly used when talking about an operating system being usable only by one person at a time, or in reference to a single-user software license agreement. Multi-user operating systems such as Unix sometimes have a single user mode or runlevel available for emergency maintenance.

Benefits of Multi-User Collaboration Systems

  • Upload and share an agenda, files, and contacts.
  • Meet wherever you want – your office, iPhone, smart phone, even your iPad!.
  • Record and replay your meetings and share with colleagues.
  • No one has to miss a thing!