BusyOnBusy Group

CU1 group call pickup is the caller, however, directly in the pipe. Hear other arguments on the topic with Professor of Internet Governance. While cerebro, for example, in the criteria “Users can be in several groups”, “Single pickup code”, ‘Direct Pickup’ front has the nose, is a fundamental advantage of the Microsoft feature, that it already exists in the Lync licenses and costs therefore nothing. Users can use until 2013 and not CU1 group call pickup from Lync 2010 and the installation seems to be more complicated in contrast to cerebro. The whole comparison is located in the two mentioned articles. Sensible coexistence for different demanding cerebro is a modular application, which is just like CU1 group call pickup – a purely server-side installed component. The user must install any 3rd-party software thus on Lync’s own servers. CEO colima Matthias Friedrich judged the sensible coexistence of the two functions call pickup universal and CU1 group call pickup: “cerebro offers many useful functions that exploit their full force through the interaction with other modules such as BusyOnBusy.

Both solutions can be operated simultaneously on the same system and used, so each user can use the advantages of the solution for themselves.” Who would like to test cerebro for free and without obligation, can do this for 30 days with a download of the colima website. The comparison of the two function modules located in the blog article by Matthias Friedrichs. Multiple call pickup solutions Greig Sheridan gives a brief outline of the history of call pickup feature, the different types of this function, as well as a comparison in his blog article. Greg Sheridan: Call pickup: A history lesson, I explain the different types & compare the Lync 2013 CU1 feature with cerebro. Matthias Friedrichs: Comparison of Microsoft Lync CU1 group call pickup and colima cerebro universal call pickup.