With its “Meet Now” feature, you can video chat with up to 50 people with no time limits on meetings. It’s not particularly well-advertised, resulting in it not being used as much at the small business level, but its fairly high capacity of users and its integration with Outlook should entice any team.
There is also a paid version of Skype (Skype for Business) that adds additional enterprise features such as file sharing, but it’s set to be integrated into Microsoft Teams by 2021, so you’re probably better off choosing between Skype or Teams.
Use Skype if you won’t need too many enterprise features and have a tight-knit team. Skype isn’t exactly barebones, but if you know you’ll need additional security features or Microsoft Office integration, you should look into Microsoft’s other video conference offering, Teams, discussed below.
If you know that you won’t need those tools and are wondering of Microsoft Teams’ recent updates on its capacity and video chat length cap will revert like Google Meet’s post-pandemic, it might be worth your time to get your team set on Skype.