If you use Office 365 Video today, you will use Stream in the future. The migration is happening – slowly. But when it does, you can use Office 365 Groups to organize videos into mini-portals and take advantage of some interesting “intelligent” features to better use content in videos. The only downside is that you’ll have to pay a little more.
One of the premium features for Office 365 Groups is the ability to use a naming policy so that all groups (and Teams) have a compliant name. The policy is a nice-to-have feature if you are concerned about having a well-organized directory with all your groups gathered in the same place. The question is whether enough business value is gained from a naming policy to make it worthwhile.
On August 9, Microsoft launched the Office 365 Groups expiration policy into preview. It expires groups after a set period and helps keep the spread of groups under control. All sounds good, but the new feature needs an Azure Active Directory Premium license, which isn’t so welcome.
Jasper Oosterveld discusses Microsoft’s release of Stream to the general public.
The news that Teams won’t support external access when they planned is not a shock. But what is needed is a common external access mechanism that can work for all of the Office 365 applications. Let’s not reinvent the wheel!
Microsoft has launched Stream, their new video streaming, sharing, and management service for consumers and business. You can use Stream now, but not yet if you have used Office 365 Video in the past. Microsoft has some work to do to make that transition flawless.
Microsoft has announced a new video sharing service for the corporate environment called Stream; the goal of the new service is to make it easier to upload and share content internally.