Ingage Launches the Ingage Sales Enablement Suite to Help Sales Teams Close More Deals

End-to-End Solution Will Create, Distribute, Manage and Measure the Impact of Interactive Content for Sales and Marketing Teams

Ingage, the leader in innovating the sales experience, today launched the Ingage Sales Enablement Suite, which includes the new Ingage Presentations for Desktop. The Ingage Sales Enablement Suite allows for the rapid creation of dynamic sales presentations that increase conversions by making presentations interactive, measurable and memorable.

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Community Connections In NYC

Bryant Park, one of the most signature spaces in Manhattan this time of year, is a short two block walk from Ingage HQ. Every winter the park delights both visitors and locals by transforming into the Winter Village, a month-long experience that includes an ice skating rink, and an open-air holiday retail and food market featuring more than 50 amazing small businesses.

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Rob Colavito
Selling on iPad

No matter who you are, you’ve got something to sell, whether it be your business plan or your own personal charm. If you sell for a living like me, you try to get sales down to an exact science. 

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Dean Curtis
Why some users fear the iPad. And other lessons in app design.

Sometimes insight comes from weird places.

My co-founder Josh Koppel likes to tell the story of how, back in the day, Scrollmotion had a mega-client, a Big Pharma beast, that used our iPad software to make sales pitches to doctors. (Pharma loves the iPad because there's no risk of a salesperson leaving behind any demo materials, which could open the door to lawsuits if they contained any, uh, fatal errors.)

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Press
How I prevented a million car accidents. (Well, maybe.)

I learned about empathy at 80 miles an hour, on a highway between Columbus and Cincinnati back in 2010. I had hitched a ride with one of our sales guys and he'd teed up an endless series of conference calls for the trip. So with one hand on the wheel and the other on his phone, he worked his calendar, dialing the conference number, then flipping back really quick to his calendar for the passcode.

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Press
How does your app work in the real world? Are you sure?

It was 2012. I was flying in to Detroit to give a talk at a big car company. While we were taxiing to the gate, I pulled out my iPhone 5, and opened it up to find a magical e-mail: It was from Hertz, telling me about my rental car -- the make and color and what stall it was in.

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Press
Getting design and engineering teams to play on the same team.

Early in my career I was a serial offender against the Gods of Design. At Micromuse we had a great designer whose work we engineers routinely violated, ripping it up and duct-taping it back together whenever it suited our purposes. That guy ended up so frustrated that he finally up and quit. (Now he now is a design lead at Google. Oops.)

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Press
Humility, empathy, and other painful lessons for leaders like me.

Back in 2006, I was leading a team of engineers at a company called Micromuse when we got acquired by IBM for nearly $900 million. I was promptly asked to add 30 people to my team--my team of ... six. Average age of the six? Twentysomething. Average age of the 30? Fiftysomething. Me? I was 28. It was, shall we say, an opportunity for personal growth.

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Press
The importance of doing a few things really, really well.

Where were you on January 9, 2007? Steve Jobs was onstage, introducing the first iPhone. From all reports, it had been an epic journey; some of the engineers who had worked on it were apparently sitting in the audience at the Moscone Center pounding Scotch, terrified that something would go wrong, as it had during every demo to date. Jobs was not known for his delicacy when faced with technical failure.

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