3 Factors VoIP Providers Should Address to Increase Adoption

3 Factors VoIP Providers Should Address to Increase Adoption

By Enterprise Networking Mag | Wednesday, January 13, 2021

VoIP is establishing itself as the backbone in business communication as aging landlines are simply no longer serviced.

FREMONT, CA: Voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP) is a technology that allows its users to make calls using the broadband Internet rather than a traditional or analog phone system. VoIP works by converting sound into digital voice communication and then transferring it through the Internet. Using a VoIP system has several advantages for businesses. Businesses are embracing this tech more slowly than consumers. There’s no doubt that VoIP represents the future of business telecom, but how rapidly that future arrives for small business relies on how VoIP providers address the below factors.

• Voice Quality

Many firms delayed adopting VoIP after experiencing poor sound quality. Over the past decades, since VoIP was launches, network and sound engineers have been working intensely to enhance the Quality of Service (QoS). As VoIP data travels over a network, available bandwidth and stress on that network have a significant influence on sound quality. In fact, VoIP isn’t even possible for several smaller businesses until their networks can manage a specified capacity as determined by the VoIP provider.

• Global Mobility

According to a recent report, there are approximately 1 billion mobile VoIP users. That comprises phone-based VoIP, VoLTE, HDVoice, and video calling. That number is forecasted to reach 3 billion by 2021.  The speed of adoption of mobile phones usually will be closely tied to VoIP as national borders lose their relevancy for commerce. Virtual currencies have optimized payments and invoicing across sectors. Supply chain integrations and a delivery infrastructure have made it a reality to deliver goods around the globe.

• Interoperability and VoIP Integration

VoIP providers have found that talking on the phone should not be a separate function. They need separate hardware like an old-fashioned desk phone. In the future, it will be more closely integrated into all the other vital work functions. Even customers who make purchases online want a way to talk to a sales agent for answers to vital questions. That is one aspect of the omnichannel future, where buyers demand to maintain a single relationship with their preferred brands across several devices.

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