VidOps Webinar: Learn How to Connect Your Teams and Build Better Video Products

By Chris Bassolino on November 01, 2018

At Zype we work with amazing companies that create and distribute awesome video content to connect and engage with their customers and audiences.

Along the journey, we see common challenges that emerge from the growing number of cross-functional teams that now make up today’s modern video enterprise.

In response, we developed the VidOps framework to help connect and better align teams and processes toward a single workflow.

Organizing video teams, resources and workflows is a complicated matter - as 67 percent of respondents to our recent customer survey said that complexity and disconnected workflows hinder performance. Yet, there is incredible untapped value that lives within the video operations lifecycle.

We want to help you push through these challenges and unleash that value without driving your video operations teams mad.

On November 7th at 2 p.m. EST - join us to learn how the VidOps framework will help you break down silos between teams, reach a bigger audience and place video at the center of your business strategy. Register here.

Connecting teams, tools and processes is the driving force for improving performance and unleashing value creation in today’s digitally driven enterprise - and we’re excited to share a step-by-step framework that you can follow to achieve incredible value from your video business.

The webinar will start with an introduction to VidOps, the open and freely available framework that aims to unify the whole video operations team into a single workflow, so you can build better video products and get to market quickly.

Then we’ll share how you can leverage VidOps to break through the big challenges and deploy better streaming video.

We’ll also fill you in on some new product features that will transform your workflows through end-to-end content distribution and management.

What are you waiting for? Save your seat!

Harness the power of Zype's video infrastructure