Our Solution

The Cloud Signage digital signage platform is able to control and manage hundreds or thousands of screens.

simplicity of our solution is at the core

How it Works?

Like other digital signage systems, the CLOUD DISPLAY system consists of three basic components working together. The end user designs the content on the graphic user interface, the app.cloudsignage.io. When creating the editor we focused on three things: simplicity, effectiveness, and fast operation. It is as easy to use as MS PPt. Based on our experience, we can say that with basic IT skills 2 or 3 hours of training is enough to master the use of it.

Cloud Signage Signage Server


The server is responsible for storing the ready made contents in loops and playlists. It stores and synchronises these loops with the player. When creating the loops it is possible to integrate the information coming from sensors (for example if there are products on the shelves, when the customers take a product off the shelf, the screen can show product-specific information – for example a short video – with the help of implemented sensors). It helps to create more efficient targeting and makes the customer experience memorable.


The player sends the contents to the screens and stores the playlists, loops and other logics needed to edit the previously determined contents. It communicates with the server, but if the connection is lost it will play the preset contents on the screens.

right approach towards deploying a signage solution

Save Time & Money

The more you can cover in advance, the fewer surprises and unexpected costs and delays down the road. You need to do some planning before you install a digital signage system and these steps will help:

Get the right people involved

Assign one technical leader – this will be someone in your IT department. Assign one content leader – this will likely be someone in Marketing or Communications with an eye for design and an understanding of what type of information you want to publish for your audience.

Agree on your goals

Nail down what you want to achieve with all stakeholders. Talk to your HR and communications managers, department directors and executives to get their input. Write these down in as much detail as possible because it’ll help you measure your return on investment.

Imagine how you'll use the system

Draw out workflows for how the system will operate within your organization. What departments will contribute content and manage the system? Where will the hardware live and who maintains it?

Plan your content

List the types and sources for communications you want to publish. Consider any data integration or applications you want to tie into the system. Think about using communications you already have as a starting point.

Consider creative

Do you have in-house designers? If not, you may need to budget for creative help. Consider touchscreens for way-finding, donor boards and other interactive content. Think about brand standards, and how you’ll set up screen layouts and templates.

Plan your policies

Determine who can contribute content, the hierarchy and approval process. List basic branding criteria, formatting rules and policies. If you’re using the system for emergency alerts, create a separate policy.

Map out your screens

High traffic areas are best for digital signage displays. (Don’t let wiring dictate placement.) You can mount small displays in cubicles, library stations, or even cafeteria booths. Will you want to show messages on websites, desktop screensavers or mobile phones? Consider digital room signs for conference room management. Will any screens use audio for videos or streams?

Check the specs

Evaluate and choose vendors for your digital signage system. Involve an experienced digital signage AV/IT integrator, and ask them to review your plans. Review technical specs and requirements to make sure the system meets your needs.

Write a project plan

Your plan should describe the key action items, timeframes and resources. The location of displays and which screens will show what. A budget for installation and ongoing expenses. Potential revenue sources like advertising. IT issues like connectivity, network and security policies. Support options for maintenance and upgrades.

Consider a pilot

Test equipment, processes and content on a small-scale before launching across your entire organization. Lower risks across the board by evaluating goals and resources in a controlled environment. Increase stakeholder buy-in through participation in the pilot, adjustment and final roll out of the system.

Some useful questions

Before you buy a Digital Signage system

Digital signage is a great tool for communications, but shopping for the right software to power your system can be daunting. Here are some tips to get the conversation started so you can choose the best content management software for your needs:

Workflows are different on campus and in an office. Ask for information whether the software can meet your communication demands.

Desktop software limits you to a single computer, while web-based software lets anyone in your organization with browser access and a password to post, manage
and schedule messages.

Not everyone is a graphic designer. Make sure your software has easy design and scheduling tools, as well as good-looking templates so people can create
beautiful messages quickly and easily.

A lot of what you’ll want on screen is already in another system. Make sure it can easily import event schedules, weather, news, Excel, dashboards, social media,
webpages and other data you already use

Touchscreens are a great way to engage your audience, and they give you more real estate for your messages. Make sure your software lets you publish interactive
content, like way-finding.

Your audience won’t always be in front of your big screens, so your software should be able to publish to desktops, smartphones, websites and other BYOD devices so people don’t miss your messages.

Your software should work for a single screen or enterprise-wide messaging across the globe. Make sure you can add media players and software users without hitting technical or licensing snags.

Severe weather, safety alerts and other emergency notifications need to override scheduled playlists at the touch of a button. Ask if the system is CAP-compliant, so CAP triggers can automatically send alerts.

You may already have hardware, or you might need the whole package. Ask vendors if they offer bundled solutions, software-only sales, cloud-based subscriptions, etc.

Does the software vendor offer training? How about design services or consulting? Be sure you understand how often the software is updated and what kind of technical support you get with your software purchase.

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