So many of us are engaged in one form of social media or another. It's the way we stay in touch with family and friends as well as share projects, recipes and ideas. It's also the new and increasingly most popular means for obtaining our news, weather and technology updates. But this world of collective sharing via social media has been limited to our personal lives... until now.
Klaxoon is bringing the world of social media sharing into the workplace. Using a web based platform, an employer can connect with their employees through a social media app of their own. This enables an environment of open sharing, project management and direct feedback from the boss down to the employees and back up in a way that allows all to participate. Ideas not only get exchanged, but saved. This ensures that no brainstorming idea gets lost in a notebook somewhere or accidentally erased from the white board. And it's all done in a manner which is familiar and comfortable for the employees.
This resource can be custom tailored to a variety of situations in the workplace, whether it be for a specific project that includes ten employees or a platform for the entire company. Employers will benefit not only from the open flow of information, but also by being engaged with the team on an ongoing basis so that nobody feels they have been lost in the shuffle. It transforms the way the company presents, teaches and collaborates.
The unit price starts at $49.99 and is customized for the needs of each business.
Scott is a developer who has worked on projects of varying sizes, including all of the PLuGHiTz Corporation properties. He is also known in the gaming world for his time supporting the DDR community, through DDRLover and hosting tournaments throughout the Tampa Bar Area. Currently, when he is not working on software projects or hosting F5 Live: Refreshing Technology, Scott can often be found returning to his high school days working with the Foundation for Inspiration and Recognition of Science and Technology (FIRST), mentoring teams and judging engineering notebooks at competitions. He has also helped found a student software learning group, the ASCII Warriors.