Cross-functional collaboration can be tricky for any team. There’s no easy way to merge management styles and differing development methodologies. For tech teams—where traditional processes often clash with engineering workflows—it can be particularly challenging.
Ranked one of the top 100 universities in the world, the University of Sydney is home to some of the brightest minds in multi-disciplinary research. Together, they’re working to solve some of the world’s most challenging problems. Here’s how they use Dropbox to make collaboration seamless and secure.
As a leading information technology research and advisory company, Gartner provides insight that helps IT and business leaders make informed decisions. Each year, Gartner’s Magic Quadrant for Content Collaboration Platforms evaluates vendors within the market based on their completeness of vision and ability to execute. Today, we’re proud to announce that Gartner has named Dropbox a Leader for the third consecutive year.
If you’ve ever chosen software for your team, you know how tricky the decision process can be. Your employees care deeply about how their tools work: they want more than check boxes and functionality. They want a great experience—a tool that’s both simple and satisfying to use.
If you’ve ever worked on a team that included both designers and engineers, you know they have fundamentally different ways of working. That can be a challenge when you’re in charge of coordinating a project. So how do you keep the working relationship complementary and conflict free? Here are 10 ways to make the process easier.
For more than a decade, the Northwestern Institute on Complex Systems (NICO) has been a hub of cutting-edge research. Based out of Northwestern University, NICO is a world-recognized leader in research related to the structure, dynamics, evolution, and control of complex networks. NICO’s research is multi-disciplinary and aimed at uncovering the fundamental principles that govern networks and complex systems. Ultimately, the Institute’s goal is to apply this research in science, technology, and human behavior to solve pressing societal issues.
How do you protect your most important assets while embracing a user-centric IT strategy? Last week, we traveled to Las Vegas for the Oktane18 conference to hear insights from top IT pros, cloud experts, and developers. While we were there, Bryan Mann, Head of Enterprise Architecture at Dropbox, spoke with industry leaders Cori Biruk, Director of Collaboration and SaaS at Dow Jones, Javier Ruiz, Systems Engineer at Silicon Labs, and Jarel Jones, Senior Cloud Systems Administrator at National Geographic. Here are the key takeaways from that conversation.