Microsoft 365 Copilot is only available for 4 Microsoft 365 SKUs. There's no technical reason why this is so. Instead, Microsoft is using Copilot as a selling point to convince customers to upgrade to Microsoft 365 E5 (preferably). All's fair in love and business, and this is just an example of product management for maximized profit.
AI is everywhere now, especially within the Microsoft 365 landscape. Therefore, it is time to start thinking about your strategy for implementing this into your organization. In this article, Mark Rackley dives into preparing and getting started with AI in Microsoft 365.
Microsoft 365 Copilot is priced at $30/user/month. At that price level, you don't want to assign Copilot licenses to all and sundry in your tenant. That's a recipe for dramatic overspending. In this article, we consider how to select people to receive Copilot licenses on the basis of real need rather than want.
On July 18, Microsoft revealed that the monthly Microsoft 365 Copilot cost will be $30/user. That's on top of an 'eligible' license like Microsoft 365 E3 or E5. The costs of adopting a digital assistant based on artificial intelligence might rule the prospect out for many organizations.
On June 21, Microsoft posted a message center notification and a technical community blog to inform potential customers how to prepare for Microsoft 365 Copilot. Apart from some details about Copilot licensing and the disclosure that Outlook users will need the Monarch client to use Copilot, we didn't learn too much.
On the show this week, we talk about a new report from Goldman Sachs on how Generative AI could affect 300 million jobs - and with Microsoft 365 Copilot on the front line, we consider how likely this is. And finally - Microsoft Teams "V2" - the new Teams has began appearing in Microsoft 365 tenants. Plus, you can replace your face with an Avatar, use the preview of the Loop App - and Windows 11 might be appearing on your Teams Rooms devices very soon.
Copilot for Microsoft 365 generated a lot of media hype after its March 16 announcement. In this article, we contemplate some of the implementation issues that need to be teased out before Copilot for Microsoft 365 deployments start.
On March 16, Microsoft launched its latest AI-powered innovation in Microsoft 365 CoPilot, aimed at using AI to remove the drudgery of many Office tasks. We don't know when the new capabilities will be available or what they will cost. The demos looked wonderful, but how things work out when exposed to real users is an entirely different manner. Time will tell!