Logon Analyzer
Active Directory based!
Deployed in minutes!

Copyright © 2015 by VisionIT  · Privacy Policy · Terms Of Service ·  E-Mail: support@vision-it.org
OCCUPANCY REPORTING


Office Example

Let's say you are considering migrating to a flexible workplace environment. You want to see what benefits that would bring, more specifically, how many workplaces you could safely take out of production -- and by doing so, how much money on office space, computers and workplaces you could save.

The only way to find out is by analyzing the current occupancy of your computers and workplaces, preferably over a longer period of time. Logon Analyzer allows you to do precisely that -- perform occupancy calculations.

Study Center Example

You have invested hundreds of thousands of dollars in study centers. You offer your students office space, workplaces and computers where they can study what they want when they want it. And now you want to know if these study centers suffice. You can see that your study centers are being used, that's not the problem.

But how long do students have to wait before a workplace becomes available? Do they have to wait at all? Do you have to deploy extra study centers? Could you close down some study centers? Do you have to change opening hours? Do you have to exclude certain groups of users from using certain centers?


Computer occupancy. With Logon Analyzer you can view the concurrent use of your computers over time. You can calculate the occupancy of any subset of desktop computers and wireless laptops over any period of choice.

Workplace occupancy. The same goes for the workplaces you have dressed up. You can detect redundant capacity and capacity problems in a heartbeat.

Live occupancy panes. You can also make the use of your workplaces more efficient by showing current occupancy on a live pane on, for instance, an entrance screen.
The graph above shows the occupancy of over a thousand computers during a whole month. The highest occupancy during that period was 69.52%, which means that during the entire month 30.48% of the computers stood idle.

The data proved that roughly 30% of the computers (and workplaces) could be taken out of production without creating any capacity problems.