TeamViewer pricing ranges from $6.95 per month for the cheapest plan, to $299.90 per month for the most expensive with public pricing. Overall, there are two single license plans, two plans for teams, and one plan for enterprises, plus a free plan for personal use.
As you can see from the table, TeamViewer Remote Access plan costs $6.95 per month for a single license ($83.40 per year). The next plan, TeamViewer Business, costs $38.90 per month ($466.80 per year) and also only includes one license, but you'll be able to manage up to 200 devices with it.
Teamviewer has two single-license plans. Teamviewer Remote Access costs $6.95 per month. For this price, you'll get one license, 1 concurrent connection/channel, 3 managed devices, and you'll be able to connect from an unlimited number of devices.
TeamViewer Business costs $38.90 per month. This is also a single-license plan, but you'll be able to use up to 200 managed devices rather than the 3 on the previous plan. You'll also get access to tech support via the phone, and you'll be able to add up to 10 people to meetings.
TeamViewer Premium costs $112.90 per month. For that, you'll get 15 licenses, 1 concurrent connection, 300 managed devices, no limit on how many devices you can connect from and to, and outgoing connection reporting.
TeamViewer Corporate costs $229.90 per month. This plan offers 30 licenses, 500 managed devices, unlimited connections both from and to devices, as well as outgoing and ongoing connection reporting.
Splashtop can save you hundreds, even thousands of dollars a year when compared to TeamViewer's license costs. And the savings only increase when you compare Splashtop with the price of TeamViewer's more expensive plans.
The administrator configuring the TeamViewer connector must have an Intune license. You can give administrators access to Microsoft Endpoint Manager without them requiring an Intune license. For more information, see Unlicensed admins.
A TeamViewer (opens TeamViewer's web site) account with the sign-in credentials. Only some TeamViewer licenses may support integration with Intune. For specific TeamViewer needs, see TeamViewer Integration Partner: Microsoft Intune.
When a TeamViewer error message is telling you that your connection is blocked after a timeout and you should wait until you can create a free connection again, there are two ways to resolve the issue. The obvious one is upgrading and activating a paid TeamViewer license. The other one is changing your TeamViewer ID. Read on to learn more about each of the methods.
The easiest way to deal with this is to purchase a TeamViewer license that fits your needs best. Once you activate a paid license, you will have no time limits and no error messages should interrupt your TeamViewer connections.
I use TeamViewer pretty much in a few circumstances where the first two won't work (for example user is traveling/not at home connected to VPN or not at their office) - so, I just can't justify the $719 license for something that I might use twice or three times a month.
Teamviewer is definitely my favorite out of the third-party remote options. We actually purchased a corporate license...it's steep up front, but there are no recurring costs and there are no limits on how many stations you can install it on which was pretty important for us (we have it on about 50 stations at the moment with a few mobile devices as well...crosses platforms flawlessly). We also opted for the corporate license because we do use it daily...often times for a full 8 hour work day or longer, and we needed to have multiple sessions open at the same time....it saves our visual merchandising director hours of time going between our 7 different studios... Another really nice feature for windows servers in particular is that they have the built in Ctrl + alt + delete button right on the UI so you can login no problem (for those of us that don't always think ahead...)
The main reason we ended up going for teamviewer was the lack of a monthly fee...after doing the math with all the users we have we figured logmein was going to be more expensive in less than 2 years...and I'm sure we'll be using this much longer than 2 years...
Teamviewer does have some steep upfront costs. So it was a hard sell. But at least there's no recurring costs. I showed it to another department head and he bought a business license too. Then a consultant wanted it too, so he bought a business license. We should have gone with a corporate license from the git go.
Want to justify the price Use it as a tool! Not a toy! Ditch RDP. Not to mention the stats it gives. I can take one look at my TeamViewer list, and it will give me 20 service call leads due to hard drives full, patches needing to be applied, anti-virus alerts.. TeamViewer makes me money. The built-in helpdesk on the high end one literally handles everything, even billing and time accounting. I couldn't say enough good things about teamviewer for the price!
Using TeamViewer as well. As a one-man IT department, I needed something that was easy and quick. And since I'm a one-man shop, I only needed a single-channel business license - so the upfront cost was relatively inexpensive (especially when compared other vendors). I love the fact that I can login to one console and have access to all of my servers and other critical PCs. I also rolled out a desktop icon for QuickSupport through GPO and applied across the domain. So no matter if it's a remote sales rep on his laptop or a user at the plant on his desktop, all they have to do is open the link and read me off the ID & password and I'm in. I don't use the Mobile Device Support module as most of the company issued devices are iPhones and there's nothing that TeamViewer brings to the party that our MDM vendor doesn't already do.
I've been using ScreenConnect for 2 days now and I absolutely love it, so far I haven't found something I don't like or a reason to try any of the other suggestions yet - really impressed with their remote access client deployment and customization - best of all I could license it for 2 simultaneous techs and still be under the cost of what TeamViewer wants.
Many thanks for your message and interest in TeamViewer. I am glad to hear that you like TeamViewer. If you are interested in a license for TeamViewer I would recommend you to contact our sales department: Opens a new window They will surely find you a suitable solution.
The foundation of TeamViewer dates back to the release of the first version of the software in 2005. To reduce travel cost for customers and present quality management software remotely, Tilo Rossmanith developed the TeamViewer software. It became the core product of TeamViewer GmbH, which today operates as TeamViewer Germany GmbH. The company's business model allowed private users to use the software free of charge, while companies had to purchase a paid license. This model continues to date.
From the beginning of 2018, the company changed its business model from the previous sale of licenses to subscriptions. This followed a general trend in the IT industry and helped TeamViewer to grow further. In preparation for an IPO, a new corporate structure was created in 2019. The newly created TeamViewer AG became the owner of the then renamed TeamViewer Germany GmbH.
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A bold move that kind of goes against the terms of a lifetime license. Unless specified that this could happen within said terms, or a company changes ownership (which, typically, also has to be written in the terms).
However, one of my colleagues purchased the software back in 2009 and recently came across the expiration of his license and shared his findings with me. This got me thinking. I took a look at the Internet Archive (Wayback Machine) for the end of 2009 to see what the website read. You could see that the website said this is a one time, life-time registration which will work with current and future versions of mIRC. Nothing else was mentioned to the contrary.
However, looking at the website now, you can see this language has changed. Claiming that the license is only good for three years. Looking at the FAQ section, you can find the following explanation of why this has changed:
Some software at Cornell is acquired through software licenses that are managed by the university. Some of these software licenses enable all faculty, staff, or students to use the software at no cost. Others limit who is eligible to use the software or have a fee. Each licensed product has its own eligibility criteria, and not all products are licensed at all locations.
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