We’re excited to announce that Dropbox for Business is one of the first major cloud service providers to achieve certification with ISO 27018 — an emerging global standard for privacy and data protection in the cloud.
Whether you’re a professional filmmaker or just pulling something together for a presentation, creating videos can be a long process. Going from the first shot to final cut can be a long a process, but you don’t have to go it alone. These three Dropbox-connected apps will help you take your raw footage and turn it into a fully polished video ready for all the world to see.
This week, three new organizations, each leaders in their industries, have joined the list of over 100,000 customers now using Dropbox for Business. California State University, Fullerton, a large campus in Southern California, is the latest name in higher ed to roll it out. Tech giant Yahoo! and chemical producer FMC Corporation, both companies with large global reach, have also selected Dropbox for Business to help make it easier and faster for people to work together. By signing up, these three organizations are now part of a massive collaboration network made up of over 1.2 billion shared links and folders globally.
We love it when teams collaborate using shared folders. They’re perfect for bringing people and files together in a shared workspace. We also realize, though, that there may be times when you’ll want to unshare a folder. So, today’s post is all about how to do exactly that.
Dropbox for Business is quickly becoming a staple across many different industries and professions, with more than 100,000 customers on board. But there’s one group in particular that relies heavily on Dropbox to get their work done — marketing and creative professionals. In fact, marketing and creative pros share 10 times more Dropbox links than our average user, and have collaboration networks over 200% larger — working with more than 18 colleagues and clients on average every month.
We’ve all been there before: You’re at the airport, writing up a report on your laptop when you realize that your battery is running low and you left your charger at home. If you save all your files to your Dropbox, though, all’s not lost. With the Dropbox mobile app, you can pick up right where you left off — and keep chipping away at your assignment. Here are three ways to stay productive with Dropbox on your phone or tablet.
When you’re working on a project that involves lots of other people, much of the hard work comes at the end. Getting colleagues to review the content, add their feedback, check the revised version(s), and approve the final product can take weeks or even months. But now there’s a better way, thanks to the combination of commenting and our Microsoft Office integration. Here’s how it works.