Chart shows the edition of Azure Information Protection (AIP) available with each of the four Microsoft 365 suites for enterprises.
Most Microsoft 365 services offer different capabilities, depending on the platform being managed. Each of the seven reports in this kit examines the capabilities that a different Microsoft 365 service offers to each platform it supports.
Outlines major licensing and packaging changes to Microsoft 365 Apps for enterprise, Office Professional Plus, Office Standard, Office for Mac Standard, Office Online Server, and Office Web Apps Server.
Azure Information Protection now offers classification and labeling on all OSs it supports; automatic classification and labeling still requires Windows.
Client applications for desktop and mobile devices that provide access to Skype for Business Server communications features; in most cases licensed as part of various suites.
Used to pay for telephony-related services not covered by Phone System, Calling Plan, or Audio Conferencing User SLs. Renamed; see Communication Credits for in-depth entry.
A service that augments Phone System by providing domestic and international calling minutes; licensed via its own separate User SL. Renamed; see Calling Plan for in-depth entry.
A feature associated with Skype for Business Online (now retired and replaced by Teams) that enabled meeting attendees to call in to Skype for Business meetings when they are unable to attend online; users scheduling or hosting such meetings require a User SL. Renamed; see Audio Conferencing for in-depth entry.
A hosted public exchange (PBX) service that augmented Skype for Business Online (now retired and replaced by Teams) with traditional PBX capabilities, such as call forwarding and delegation; licensed via User SLs. Renamed; see Phone System for in-depth entry.
A legacy product line that consisted of an on-premises server, online service, and clients that provide presence, instant messaging (IM), voice and video, application sharing, and telephony capabilities.