Despite the fact that online meetings are here to stay, the most straightforward answer isn't necessarily the greatest.
For most companies, the epidemic has been a severe disruption, but some have benefited. Delivery services, internet grocery stores, and video streaming sites have all grown rapidly. Zoom is one of them.
Zoom's growth isn't simply a function of providing the proper service at the appropriate moment. There were several online meeting platforms to select from, such as 8x8, Cisco Webex and Microsoft Teams, but Zoom was the one that broke out of the corporate world to allow remote pub quizzes, online fitness sessions, and virtual family gatherings.
Users find it simple to use, which is a benefit. Zoom made it very simple to invite non-subscribers and have them join your meetings. It became an obvious default alternative for businesses seeking a reliable, known mechanism for employees to communicate during lockdown in the first half of 2020, owing to its name becoming synonymous with video conferencing.
Now, although pandemic limitations are finally subsiding, many businesses want their employees to work from home at least part of the time. And for firms that decided on Zoom – or any other service – early in the pandemic, this raises a significant concern.