PageOne gives a sneak preview into new paging developments at BAPCO
22-23 April, Stand 427, Business Design Centre, London
London, 5th March, 2009 - PageOne, the UK’s leading mobile messaging company to the public sector and enterprise today announces that it will be giving attendees to BAPCO’s annual conference and exhibition a sneak preview into an exciting new development in paging currently taking place within the company – the news that 2-way paging will be available to customers in the UK for the first time within the next few months.
Once launched, this unique new service to the UK mobile messaging market will offer paging customers an enhanced user experience. As well as providing the two-way response element that paging has never had, administrators will also be able to detect a pager’s location within different zones, an extremely useful security feature for lone workers out in the field.
In addition to being able to discuss this new development with PageOne messaging consultants on the stand and register interest, attendees will also be able to see the flare suite of Business Continuity products including a new additional service to the suite which involves location based mapping, and pulse. pulse is a priority paging channel specifically dedicated to blue-light organisations. This new paging channel launched to the sector only last year, offers automatic and sophisticated priority routing and dynamic bandwidth controls to ensure emergency messaging traffic is maintained without disruption, during periods of exceptional load and crisis. It is freely available to PageOne’s paging customers who operate blue-light emergency applications.
Clair Cawley, Marketing Director at PageOne, said, “Our commitment to innovation means that our customers are always at the heart of everything that we do. We are constantly striving to enhance our services, and BAPCO presents us with a great platform to showcase our public sector products and to present any new developments.”
In today’s world, with many people working long hours late into the night, the personal locator has become a must have.
Designed to be worn voluntarily on a key fob or on a lanyard, buddi is the size of a match box and uses GPS satellite technology, allowing it to be located to within a few feet anywhere in Britain, 24 hours a day. Each buddi user is given their own log in details, meaning they can be located by someone else on a map via a secure website. It also has a silent panic button facility, which can alert a manned response centre.
It is appealing to individuals whose workplace is a long distance away from home or who have to work late at night, such as estate agents or social workers. With buddi, you can feel secure belonging to service that can alert 24/7 emergency support and also tell them where you are located.
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