Eclipse announces Proclaim integration with Twitter, Facebook and LinkedIn

Print This Post

11 April 2012


The UK’s leading provider of case management software, Eclipse Legal Systems, has unveiled a unique level of social media integration within its Proclaim system.

With the increasing pervasion of social media into legal professionals’ lives, access to Twitter, Facebook and LinkedIn is becoming a more pressing requirement. Up to now, access to the ‘Big 3’ social media sites has been through a standalone browser, creating the perception of social media as a disparate and loosely linked facet of a lawyer’s life.

Eclipse has developed its Proclaim case management solution to incorporate, completely within the fee-earner desktop, the ‘Big 3’ social media sites. Importantly, the sites are fully contained within the Proclaim system and do not rely on lawyers having to access a separate browser. This new social media integration ability is provided free of charge with all new Proclaim and Proclaim CRM implementations.

Eclipse’s chief software architect, Steve Ough, said: “More and more of our clients are embracing social media and there is a real need for this to play a part in day-to-day relationship management. Hopping in and out of a browser is a distraction, and the ability to match Twitter, Facebook and LinkedIn profiles to a specific client is very attractive.

“Proclaim now enables fee-earners to enhance overall CRM by maintaining client files which contain relevant social media profiles and updates, greatly enhancing responsiveness and service flexibility. And best of all – it’s free for new Proclaim implementations.”

 



Associate News is provided by Legal Futures Associates.
Find out about becoming an Associate



Leave a comment

* Denotes required field

All comments will be moderated before posting. Please see our Terms and Conditions

Legal Futures Blog

Do smaller law firms need artificial intelligence?

Peter Wallqvist

It’s hard to miss the recent buzz surrounding artificial intelligence (AI), especially in legal tech, with many of the top 200 firms utilising the technology in some manner. But what about the smaller firms? Do they need AI? Can their infrastructure cope with AI? There are misconceptions that AI is only suitable for larger firms – firms with huge budgets and millions of documents – and therefore unsuitable for smaller firms. But many smaller firms could be missing out on the truly transformative benefits.

July 26th, 2017