Digital signs can be used for a whole array of purposes but they are probably best known for their role in on premise marketing, cueing customers, and lifting sales. Whether you’re already using ScreenScape or you’re just getting started here are 5 ways to realize the full potential of ScreenScape to help you drive additional revenue.
Watch the video and read this blog post to learn more.
If you are seeing an issue with your digital sign, what do you do? Well the first thing to do is to try to locate the source of the problem. Is it a local issue? Have I changed my network configuration? Or maybe it’s not a local issue. Is ScreenScape down?
If you find yourself unable to access the ScreenScape service and you suspect the service may be down then head over to status.screenscape.com. The ScreenScape Status page provides incident reports, upcoming scheduled maintenance windows, application error rates and the historical uptime of the ScreenScape service. With a quick glance, you can see if there have been any ScreenScape service incidents over a 90 day period.
Yesterday we introduced our first ‘Apps’. You’ll find them in your Media editor under a new ‘Cloud’ button, along with some new app-powered templates.
We’re very excited to introduce you to a new and very cool set of formatting features we call Layer Styles!
Watch the video and read this blog post to learn more. (more…)
Effective digital signage is about sending the right messages to the right people, at the right place, and at the right time. Reaching your target audience means having some access to or control over physical screens, yours or that of a partner, that are strategically placed precisely where your core audience is likely to see them. As for making sure that your messages are being received at the right time? That’s where Scheduling comes in.
One of our regular UX (user experience) observation tasks is to look at areas of frustration our users might be having when using our digital signage software. Once we identify one, we attempt to reduce or remove it. It’s a healthy way of reviewing past design decisions, revisiting assumptions and adjusting as necessary.