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Designed to enable flexible, on-demand offerings and community for members, visitors, and everyone in-between. Help your members connect with each other and your brand with a beautiful, intuitive, and entirely white-labeled community and flexspace management platform.
I ran into a similar problem. Then I discovered that you can style rich text elements that are not connected to a collection list. So, set styles within the RTE (such as all paragraphs) before connecting to collection list (if already connected, disconnect, style, and reconnect).
I typically prefer watches left in their factory configuration, but when Drake first flexed his Patek Philippe Nautilus Annual Calendar Ref.5726, customized by legendary American fashion designer Virgil Abloh, it caught the attention of watch aficionados around the world. Whether it draws disgust or admiration from you depends entirely on your outlook on watch design and factory purity. With its blackened case, and bezel, dial, and bracelet covered with emeralds, the Patek Philippe branding is literally no longer in view. The modified watch goes completely against what Patek is willing to make themselves. This of course led to the raging debate of sick modification? Or absolute blasphemy?
Drake is used to flexing diamonds whenever possible. In 2018, he revealed that he got two tiny pink diamonds drilled into his front tooth. He's been rocking the shiny jewels in his mouth ever since. The one-of-a-kind necklace is something we all know Drake can afford. He's run into plenty of cash since signing a new record deal and selling the remainder of his YOLO Estate earlier this year. The Grammy award-winning rapper also continues to rack up sales from both of his recent projects Honestly, Nevermind and Her Loss with 21 Savage. In addition to the necklace, Drizzy has made some other rather large purchases lately. Recently, the Toronto native dropped $100 million on an art-inspired theme park featuring rides designed by Jean-Michel Basquiat, Salvador Dali and Keith Hering. Drake plans on reviving the theme park by restoring the rides to their original condition and taking it around the country before it goes overseas. There's no confirmation on when the theme park would be ready.
This full-suite integration provides customer service organizations with an out-of-the-box, intelligent engine that features a rich, customizable set of insights and transforms all workforce and customer data into valuable knowledge, plans and action. Teams more easily understand the customer journey, forecast and schedule agents for interactions, tap into intelligent interaction analytics, flow important information through to agents and engage and empower them for elevated customer experiences.
Born from the hypergrowth and flexibility of CCaaS and communications platform as a service (CPaaS), contact centers are adopting and realizing the advantages of programmable cloud contact center platforms, like Twilio Flex.
For customers using Twilio Flex, integration with the Calabrio ONE suite is now available. For more information, visit calabrio.com/twilio-flex or contact your Twilio or Calabrio representative or reseller.
About CalabrioCalabrio is the customer experience intelligence company that empowers organizations to enrich human interactions. Through AI-driven analytics, Calabrio uncovers customer behavior and sentiment and derives compelling insights from the contact center. Organizations choose Calabrio for its ability to understand customer needs and the overall experience it provides, from implementation to ongoing support. Find more at calabrio.com/ and follow @Calabrio on Twitter.
Calabrio is a trusted ally to leading brands. The digital foundation of a customer-centric contact center, the Calabrio ONE workforce performance suite helps enrich and understand human interactions, empowering your contact center as a brand guardian.
While the most obvious characteristic of rich-client applications are their user interfaces, rich clients are about much more than just UI development. In this interview with Artima, Adobe's James Ward points out that rich clients often require a different architecture from traditional Web applications. In addition, Ward notes that creating a rich user experience means that developers have to work closely with designers, and that development and design tools and methodologies must seamlessly integrate to be effective:
There is a major shift going on now towards rich Internet applications. While rich Internet applications at first appear to be about a rich user interface and a rich user experience, they also have fundamental differences in terms of architecture and development process from traditional Web applications.
Because relatively few developers have built rich Internet applications yet, there are several misconceptions about rich-client apps. One big misunderstanding is that rich Internet applications are just about animation and fancier UIs. That's certainly a piece of it, but they're more about moving almost back to the client-server architectures, but with much more capable tools that we ever had for doing client-server development, and now, of course, doing client-server across the Web.
With rich clients, you have an actual application on the client: there is state on the client. We have a three-tier architecture with a stateful client, a middle tier for possible business logic, and your database. Those are three distinct tiers, whereas in a typical Web application, there is a pretty tight connection between the Web application and the app server, and the browser is just a dumb rendering device. Rich Internet applications try to leverage the client more, do more on the client, and that results in a cleaner separation of responsibilities.
There is also a misconception that rich Internet applications take a long time to build, and that they require considerable investment and effort. That may be true for some technologies, but from what we've seen in Flex, people are significantly reducing the amount of time they need to spend building software in general, not just rich Internet applications.
I just heard one case recently where someone in healthcare began building a rich Internet application on Flex. They started out with five people. Now they're up to about eighteen people, and in two years they've released in production an application that competes with an Ajax application built by over a thousand engineers over five years. That's a pretty dramatic difference, but not surprising.
The notion is that rich Internet applications take more time than traditional software to build, but we're seeing the opposite, in fact. Not having to deal with cross-browser and cross-platform issues is just one reason for that, but another reason is that you get to leverage your existing infrastructure. Some teams are spending up to thirty percent of their development time just dealing with cross-browser compatibility issues. That has even led some enterprises to support just IE, which is really unnecessary and unfortunate. 041b061a72