There's something about a treehouse that sparks within us a sense of adventure. Being in the trees, connected to nature in a way that only a treehouse can, it’s a delightful feeling that we can all relate to. Most children dream of having their own treehouse and if we're honest many of us don't outgrow that dream. Putting all the concepts and pieces together to build your own can be a daunting task. But thanks to the modern treehouse movement there's never been a better time to build a treehouse. In this video series we'll go through the most important elements of building a treehouse that's safe for your family and the trees. From the hardware, to special techniques, and lessons learned, we'll show you how to bring it all together to make your dream a reality!
I was recently asked by one of our VP’s to investigate a way for people who are at a remote location to participate in a presentation at our corporate office. My first thought was video conferencing, but video wasn’t necessary because participants didn’t need to see each other. The only real requirement was to see the presentation slides and hear the presentation audio. Since we have a Cisco Meetingplace server I figured that would be easy. The challenge was the VP wanted the presenter to be heard clearly and not have to speak directly into a phone. He suggested we find a wireless lapel mic. After looking at the 7937 product data sheet it noted that the phone supports "a third-party lapel microphone kit". I assumed this was a Polycom product since the Cisco conference phones are made by Polycom. I opened a chat session on Cisco’s website. Both a Cisco agent and his supervisor said they didn’t know how the lapel mic worked. They also didn’t know where