Display solution for screens in STOCKTON-ON-TEES

...

CAST NEW

Our CAST solution allowing to broadcast personalized messages on a set of screens is available in STOCKTON-ON-TEES

Your screens

London
Entrance
Painting workshop
Brighton
Second floor
Cutting workshop
Manchester
Meeting room
Assembly workshop

1 Plug the CASTBox's to your screens

HDMI / USB / WIFI / No A/C

2 Create a Message

From an image, a video, or using a custom template ... (the possibilities are endless)

Choose the screens you want to display on

You can also define the period concerned (start and end).

4 Spread and monitor

Publish your content in a few seconds, monitor your screens.

YOUR ADMIN

CAST

MESSAGE EDITOR

BROADCAST TO SCREEN

1
2
3

MESSAGE EDITOR

MESSAGE 1

BROADCAST TO SCREEN

1
2
3

MESSAGE EDITOR

MESSAGE 1

BROADCAST TO SCREEN

1
2
3

MESSAGE EDITOR

MESSAGE 1

BROADCAST TO SCREEN

1
2
3

MESSAGE EDITOR

MESSAGE 2

BROADCAST TO SCREEN

1
2
3

MESSAGE EDITOR

MESSAGE 2

BROADCAST TO SCREEN

1
2
3

MESSAGE EDITOR

MESSAGE 2

BROADCAST TO SCREEN

1
2
3

Launch the demo

Pricing

3£ Ex. VAT per day by connected screen

Security

Our technology is based on the latest secure protocols SSL, HTTPS, CAPTCHAv3, ENCRYPT, SNAPSHOTS in order to guarantee you a robust service. Our technology is hosted in France at GANDI.

Reliability

A cache system allows the service to be maintained in the event of an Internet outage. Our servers are backed up regularly.

Reactivity

Our support service is available 6 days a week from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m., by phone, e-mail or instant messaging.

Stockton-on-Tees is a large market town in County Durham, England. The town has a population of 85,000, with a population of around 196,000 in the wider area, the Borough of Stockton-on-Tees, according to 2017 estimates by ONS UK. Stockton is an Anglo-Saxon name with the typical Anglo-Saxon place name ending 'ton' meaning farm, or homestead. The name is thought by some to derive from the Anglo-Saxon word Stocc meaning log, tree trunk or wooden post. 'Stockton' could therefore mean a farm built of logs. This is disputed, because when the word Stocc forms the first part of a place name it usually indicates a derivation from the similar word Stoc, meaning cell, monastery or place. 'Stoc' names along with places called Stoke or Stow, usually indicate farms which belonged to a manor or religious house. It is thought that Stockton fell into this category and perhaps the name is an indication that Stockton was an outpost of Durham or Norton which were both important Anglo-Saxon centres. This is a matter of dispute, but Stockton was only a part of Norton until the eighteenth century, when it became an independent parish in its own right. Today the roles have been reversed and Norton has been demoted to a part of Stockton.

Source credits : Wikipedia / Unsplash

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