In this era of information overload, it is harder than ever to capture the attention of your audience, even when they are right in front of you. Whether presenting to customers or lecturing to students, you must use every tool at your disposal to engage your audience and effectively communicate your message.
One of the more robust interactive solutions to this challenge is digital display technology. Today’s digital displays are part of the open architecture movement for collaboration tools and offer a nearly endless range of uses. Once you have a solid understanding of what digital display technology is, you can start to imagine the possibilities it can open to reaching your audience. Here are five key ways that interactive digital displays can be applied:
Corporate board meetings, conferences, and sales presentations are often the first uses that come to mind, and with good reason. The interactive nature of digital displays and the crystal clear images deliver your message and motivate your audience in entirely new ways.
- Project management
Tangible gains in efficiency and accuracy are quickly achieved when interactive digital display technology is applied for project collaboration. Sharing data and project notes or changes in real time keeps all teams members ahead of the curve and moving in the same direction. One Sharp customer took a creative approach and customized their AQUOS BOARD with wheels to become mobile on-site for a large construction project. Engineers, contractors, and architects could move the AQUOS BOARD to various site locations and make any necessary adjustments to the construction plans immediately.
Many companies find interactive digital displays invaluable for training. Michigan Aerospace Human Resources Director Carrie Long shares, “The AQUOS BOARD has been a wonderful teaching aid when flight simulation software has been installed to teach people of all ages about UAV and drones. The large screen and the ability to draw and touch anywhere makes the whole experience more hands-on and interactive.”
Universities and schools have found that incorporating interactive display technology in classrooms supports both collaborative and interactive teaching styles. Open architecture displays, such as Sharp’s AQUOS BOARD, work across the wide variety of devices that students use, making collaboration seamless.
Digital displays are frequently used as directional guides for wayfinding, which is particularly important in complex environments such as healthcare centers, educational campuses and transportation facilities. Models like the Sharp AQUOS BOARD are engineered for certified commercial use so that your information is always readily available and readable.
Where can I learn more about digital displays?
Beyond online resources, contact your local office technology solutions specialist. Request a demonstration and consultation regarding your specific needs. Most providers will offer either purchase or lease options, along with training sessions for your team.
If you’ve been considering a digital display, its versatility across applications will prove a strong return on investment. Or, perhaps you already have an interactive display and are now thinking of other ways to implement it across your business. Ms. Long with Michigan Aerospace shares that “a variety of uses have already been found for the AQUOS BOARD and we’re looking forward to finding more ways to incorporate them into our business activities.”
Whether your goal is efficient project management, more impactful sales presentations, or interactive training, the versatility of interactive digital displays will transform the way you share information.
Call Dan Heimler, Sales Director at University Office Technologies, at (734) 434-5900 or click here to help revolutionize your SE Michigan business through interactive digital displays.
“The AQUOS BOARD has been a wonderful teaching aid when flight simulation software has been installed to teach people of all ages about UAV and drones. The large screen and the ability to draw and touch anywhere makes the whole experience more hands-on and interactive.”