The Internet, online publishing and digital broadcasting have had a profound effect on the media and entertainment industry.
In order to protect themselves against threats and take advantage of new commercial opportunities, media organisations must continually evolve and adapt in this ever changing digital market-place.
Therefore services which provide a flexible and scalable supply of skilled IT support have never been more attractive.
Over the last twenty-eight years, Plan-Net has established strong credentials as a trusted IT partner in the media and publishing sector.
Our services range from specialist IT consulting engagements, managed project deployments through to SLA-driven end-user and infrastructure support, available 24/7.
Every solution is tailored to the specific requirements of each of our clients, but what’s common to all is high levels of response, resolution, security and customer service.
Analysis, design, and migration work. Refining procedures and recommending solutions. These are the building blocks of IT consulting. But we believe that a project isn’t complete until it’s been successfully implemented.
We’re here to take full responsibility from beginning to end.
It is no surprise for those who work in the technology and banking sectors: banks often make large use of outsourcing and managed services for their IT. It is a cost-efficient solution that can help them remain competitive within the market with easy access to the best skills, technology and processes available. However, banks tend to be wary of announcing this practice to the world as they fear customers will think their personal and financial information may be put at risk, and won’t trust them with their money.
There is still a lot of confusion surrounding all models and management options for the IT Service Desk. Ben Whitehead, Service Delivery Manager, explains the different types of sourcing solutions available including near-shoring, co-sourcing and managed sourcing.
Happiness. It’s such an abstract quality. Ask just about anyone whether they are happy about this, about that or about the other, and their response is likely to be shaded. They are not unhappy. They are quite happy. They are mainly happy. Usually happy. Relatively happy.