From communicating and collaborating with others to simply getting day-to-day tasks completed on your own, there’s no greater tool for productivity than Microsoft Teams. And with Teams as the hub for communication within Office 365, your organization can move closer to realizing the promise of the digital workplace. Subscribe now to stay informed on how Teams, Office 365, and other leading Microsoft solutions can help elevate and transform communication, collaboration, and teamwork throughout your organization.
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Alex is a retail store manager whose day is divided among attending meetings, reviewing store performance metrics, coordinating product refreshes, preparing presentations, and interviewing prospective employees. With so many tasks to do and only a finite number of hours in the day, Alex relies heavily on Microsoft Teams to get everything done–from recruiting and training staff to collaborating with vendors and developing marketing campaigns. View the infographic for a play-by-play account of Alex’s day and how Teams enables him to get things done quickly and efficiently.
View: Spend a day in the life with retail store manager Alex
This eBook is for customers who are ready to achieve even more with their successful teams. Collaboration and easy communication are increasingly important—especially as more people are working from home. In this eBook, you can take a deep dive and read how to use teamwork tools like Microsoft Teams to empower your employees to do even more. Chapters cover communicating without effort, being more productive through better integration, customizing features, and working with confidence.
View: Breakthrough teamwork tools: 4 tips to identify what works for you
The easy part is remembering what an elevator pitch is: a short, catchy way to describe your business when you don’t have time to elaborate details (as in an elevator ride). The difficult part is knowing how to deliver one. This article highlights a few aspects that can go wrong with your elevator pitch, along with solutions to make sure that in your short window of time, you’re communicating an intentional message.
For example, author Anna Johansson writes that too often the “bottom line” of a pitch isn’t apparent, and though it will vary depending on your audience, it should also be clear what it is: “For investors, it’s either profitability or longevity. For clients, it’s often a proposed solution to a real problem.” As Johansson states, you must know who you’re talking with—and adjust your pitch accordingly. Easy to understand, harder to do. She provides good tips on how to create, polish, and tweak a distinctive elevator pitch