The mediaHYBRID increases the speed, control and overall cost savings of customers looking to expand beyond a simple 50 to 100 screen network. "Our dedicated hosting solution means users don't share resources like on the mediaCLOUD," says
The latest pricing release includes pricing based on a per-license, per-month model. As the number of needed digital signage player liceneses increases, the cost per license decreases precipitously. The mediaHYBRID is the perfect meld between the MediaSignage dedicated server purchase option and the mediaCLOUD. It includes the best of both worlds, but more importantly, it offers the cost savings offered by the cloud.
Current enterprise customers using the firm's mediaCLOUD are encouraged to consider the expanded resources, security and scalability offered with the mediaHYBRD. Interested users are encouraged to visit the dedicated mediaHYBRID section on DigitalSignage.com.
Since 2008, MediaSignage has been providing advanced digital signage software and hardware at a fraction of the cost of its competition. In fact, except for the expanded features offered by the company, most of the MediaSignage most dedicated and loyal users pay little or nothing to use the service. That has quickly changed as larger enterprises have been taking notice of the robust and capable features offered to pro and enterprise users. As a result, more and more Fortune 1000 firms now trust MediaSignage with all of their content delivery for their digital signage. For more information, please visit DigitalSignage.com.
Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/enterprise/digital-signage/prweb12141804.htm
Most Popular Stories
- Consumer Prices Edge Up, Surprising Economists
- Market Jolt Offers a Reality Check for Investors
- Clinton Rallies New England Women
- Do Voters Want Compromise?
- Stocks Close Out Best Week in Nearly 2 Years
- Timeline for New York Ebola Doctor
- Ebola in New York, Mali Raises Travel Jitters
- Steris to Add 100 Jobs in Birmingham
- Microsoft Earnings Drive Stocks Higher
- 'Kissing Congressman' Admits Mistake in Reelection Bid