Microsoft Teams is a powerful collaboration tool within the Office 365 platform. This article describes two business scenarios for using Microsoft Teams within your organization.
Office 365 Connectors provide a means to connect network data sources such as Twitter, Trello, and RSS feeds to Office 365 Groups and Microsoft Teams. The out-of-the-box connectors work well, but there’s nothing like being able to process your own data, which is exactly what the Incoming Webhook connector allows you to do. In this example, we grab some Office 365 service incident information and post it to a group. All a mere matter of writing some PowerShell code.
In this how-to article I show you how easy it is to connect an existing Office 365 Group to a team within Microsoft Teams.
Microsoft’s Teams application is resonating well with its users and the general consensus is that this is a good application but it’s not perfect.
This week’s snippets span the tenth anniversary of PowerShell, a survey indicating that Office 365 has a solid lead in deployments over G Suite, Windows 10 Mobile finally gets the new authenticator app, Outlook starts to look like mini-CRM, why dynamic groups don’t work for Teams and Planner, and an interesting document from Microsoft describing Office 365 tenant isolation.
Microsoft’s new collaborative tool is finally here but the product has a few challenges ahead that will not be easy to overcome.
Microsoft is gearing up to go head-to-head with Slack with a new product called Microsoft Teams that will be included with Office 365.