Small businesses can fight the economic downturn by using the just-launched RoxyMail service to improve communication and reduce costs.
Based on Microsoft’s Exchange 2007 technology, RoxyMail brings together your email, calendar and contacts and shares them across your PC, Mac, laptop, mobile phone and other digital devices.
Launched late last year, this breakthrough service includes corporate-grade security and backup systems, guaranteeing your access to an integrated communication service whenever and wherever you need it. Using the Software as a Service model, RoxyMail costs less than $10 a month, making it affordable for individuals and students.
RoxyMail founder Raaj Menon said RoxyMail was the ideal tool for small businesses that depended on communications to bring work in. “Business people often struggle to juggle email, contacts and schedules between home and work computers and mobile devices, such as the iPhone,” he said.
RoxyMail provides small businesses with access to their email, contacts and calendar data from wherever they are, using virtually any device, from a desktop or notebook computer to a mobile phone. This reduces the chances of missing a message and potential sales associated with it.
“While people who work for large enterprises have enjoyed these facilities for some time, the RoxyMail breakthrough is that it is now available to anyone for just a few dollars a month.”
At the heart of RoxyMail is Air Traffic Control, a powerful tool that stays in constant contact with all of your connected devices, providing safety through virus and spam protection. All your data is synchronised and stored in one central location, so you won’t lose any records even if your computer breaks down. The key benefits of RoxyMail are its simplicity, its flexibility and its affordability.
If you make a change on one device, RoxyMail’s Air Traffic Control facility will automatically update the entry on all of your devices. If you’re not near your own computer or mobile phone, you can use your password to access RoxyMail from a web browser. That means, if you lose your mobile, you can use the web browser to delete sensitive data from the device. Using the MyRoxy control panel, an administrator, an IT manager or even a business owner can manage all of their users with ease.
Through the ActiveSync protocol and RoadSync software, RoxyMail works with a wide range of devices from Windows and Macintosh computers to Apple, Nokia, Palm and Windows Mobile phones. As well as maintaining unity between multiple devices, RoxyMail can provide push email and synchronise calendars for Blackberries. RoxyMail offers you the convenience of using a RoxyMail.com email address or applying your own email domain to the service.
Group mail technologies are costly to set up and maintain. With no setup costs, RoxyMail is based on a low monthly fee, starting at $8.50 per user. That is a compelling argument when compared to the thousands of dollars annually to licence, buy and maintain an Exchange Mail server.
RoxyMail received a low-key trial release in December followed by its public launch in January to customers in Australia, US, Malaysia, Taiwan and Hong Kong.
RoxyMail is a breakthrough online service that manages your email, contacts and calendar data to make it available wherever you are, on virtually any device, from a desktop or notebook to an iPhone. Costing from less than $10 a month, the RoxyMail service includes corporate-grade security and backup systems, guaranteeing the availability of your integrated communication service whenever and wherever you need it. For more details about RoxyMail, email email@example.com.
Note to editors: For more information, or to request a review account, call John Harris at Impress Media Australia on 08 8431 4000 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
SA’s biotechnology industry celebrates its successes at the Bioscience Achievement Awards Ceremony on Monday, February 16.
Bio Innovation has announced that the awards will take place as part of the 42nd Business Development Networking Forum, which is being held at the Stamford Grand Ballroom, Glenelg.
Starting at 5.30pm, presentations will be followed by the announcement of the 2009 BioSA Bioscience Achievement Award Winners and then networking until 8.30pm.
The event will feature presentations from Dr Louise Makin, CEO of UK’s largest biotech company BTG, and Professor Janet Hiller, Director, Adelaide Health Technology Assessment (AHTA) at The University of Adelaide.
This event is included as a prelude to the AusBiotech Business Development Workshop and Forum 2009. For further information and to register, visit http://www.bioinnovationsa.com.au/NetworkingForums2008.html.
Microsoft has invited Australian small business software guru Dean Calvert to its Seattle headquarters to contribute to a future products planning session next month.
Adelaide-based Calvert is the only Australian Small Business Server specialist summoned to Microsoft’s Redmond campus for its Most Valued Professional Conference.
Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer will present at the March 1-4 event, which is expected to attract about 1000 delegates. During the conference, attendees will learn about the latest product innovations from Microsoft and contribute suggestions for future product directions.
Legendary singer Barry McGuire will unveil a major reworking of his 1965 hit Eve of Destruction when he performs in Australia next month.
McGuire has recorded the new version of Eve of Destruction with a star-studded lineup including Roger McGuinn (The Byrds) on guitar and Mick Fleetwood (Fleetwood Mac) on drums.
Maguire will perform with John York from The Byrds (Tambourine Man, Turn Turn Turn) at the Northcote Social Club in Melbourne on February 4 and at the Governor Hindmarsh Hotel in Adelaide on February 11.