It doesn’t matter if I’m in a group text with friends or family, posting on Twitter, or collaborating in Teams…using GIFs is my lifeblood! (PS. I only use the type that have a soft g…JIF is for peanut butter…don’t try to change my mind, it won’t work 😉)
Sometimes, the perfect GIF is out there but just not surfacing in your Teams searches. What’s a GIF master to do??
One of the awesome collaboration options within Microsoft Teams is the persistent chats that can occur outside of a Team or Channel. These are good for having one off business conversations that don’t relate to a specific Team but also for building camaraderie and having a little fun around the virtual water cooler. As you are a part of more and more chats, it can soon become confusing as to the intent. How do you quickly find the exact chat you are looking for?
I’m pretty stoked to have been selected to present at the MVP Days online conference on January 30, 2019. My talk “The First 5 Things to Getting Started with Team: IT Admin Edition” will give you tips on things to consider as you are rolling out.
I found that there is a ton of guidance for getting started with the Microsoft Teams application itself, but not a lot from an administrator perspective. I’d love to hear your thoughts on what should be added after hearing the first five.
You still have time to register, but don’t wait…go ahead and knock it out now.
A handy trick to using Teams is sending information directly to a specific Channel via email. By default, Channels do not have an email address though.
One of my favorite things about using Microsoft Teams is how it can bust of out the formal nature of the everyday work environment. While there is a time and place for putting on your formal attire, there is also time for some fun. One of the ways we can add a little personality to our Teams is by getting creative with Channel naming.