Mobile Computing is a generic term describing your ability to use technology 'untethered', that is not physically connected, or in remote or mobile (non static) environments. The term is evolved in modern usage such that it requires that the mobile computing activity be connected wirelessly to and through the internet or to and through a private network. This connection ties the mobile device to centrally located information and/or application software through the use of battery powered, portable, and wireless computing and communication devices.
Dell Virtual SAN Ready Nodes with Horizon abstract and aggregate compute and memory resources into logical pools of compute capacity, while Virtual SAN pools server-attached storage to create a high-performance, shared datastore for virtual machines.
Securing mobile productivity for Microsoft Office 365: IBM MaaS360 enables you to deploy Microsoft tools with robust security across all mobile platforms
This white paper explains why IBM MaaS360 is the right choice for deploying and securing the Microsoft ecosystem across all mobile platforms, including Microsoft Windows 10. The focus is on enabling IT to efficiently manage enterprise productivity, connectivity and security in the mobile world of today and tomorrow.
Overcoming the obstacles to deliver the modern learning demands of a smart campusFrom secure BYOD to robust WiFi and comprehensive video surveillance, the IT challenges schools face to ensure smart, safe campuses are not minor. This on-demand webinar details how schools like yours seamlessly integrated new technology on a budget.
The school has a reputation for innovation and makes extensive use of technology to educate its students and to prepare them for the technologies which help shape the world of both work and higher education.
Innovation in business mobility is adding up to opportunity for the enterprise— opportunity to accelerate employee productivity, increase collaboration, and streamline business processes through mobile applications. At the same time, IT organizations are keen to control costs and maintain safeguards around their
corporate information. With the goal of striking a balance between opportunity and control, increasing numbers of IT decision makers are adopting enterprise mobility management (EMM) solutions.
But how do you know your organization is poised to make the move to EMM, or if you should be leveraging more from an existing EMM solution? Here are five cues to consider that the time is right to adopt EMM for your organization.
We work at home. We take conference calls in the backseat of a taxi. We even tap out emails from 30,000 feet. Mobility is radically redefining the way we work, because it’s redefining where and when we can work. It’s why Keith Perske, executive managing director of workplace innovation for Collier’s, thinks it’s time
to adopt a new description of the workplace: “Today’s workplace is an integrated set of locations, technology, programs and work practices that connect people and enable employees to contribute and be productive. That’s the new workplace definition.”
And with the emergence of this modern workplace, users are expecting a mobile experience that’s simple, convenient, and a boon to their productivity. In order to deliver on these expectations, IT organizations are making business mobility a
priority in their investment decisions. Which is why we’ve identified five potent mobility trends that warrant attention and also present opportunities to transform the enterprise
The mobile office is a reality in today’s world. According to the Philadelphia Business Journal, telecommuting has increased more than 73 percent since 2005, meaning a burgeoning number of employees are accessing corporate documents and data on their mobile devices. In a recent IDG Enterprise survey, 82 percent of respondents reported that at least some colleagues have completed tasks from mobile devices, whether those devices are managed or not.
One of the most common questions being asked by many customers recently is “How does VMware AirWatch support Office 365?” Many ask if AirWatch can control access to Office 365 (O365) not only on their corporate desktop systems, but most importantly on their mobile devices.
Fortunately, AirWatch provides tremendous support to help organizations leverage O365 on their mobile devices and our recent integration with VMware® Identity Manager provides an industry-first adaptive access control framework to ensure that all work applications, including O365, can only be accessed on managed and compliant devices.
At the end of last year, the US alone had 435 million smart mobile devices in use — that’s 35% higher than the total US population. Among smartphone users, 68% use messaging apps regularly. And 84% of smartphone engagement with apps is spent communicating via text, email, and social channels.
What does this mean for brands? The current state of CX is broken. Brands focus too much on channel and transaction, ignoring the customer’s preferences, and, ultimately, negatively affecting their bottom line.
But wherever there’s a disconnect, there’s also opportunity. In increasing numbers brands are turning to messaging platforms and apps to offer more efficient, convenient customer service.
Many technology providers are nervous about the Cloud and what it means for their business. Rather than look at the Cloud with fear, embrace it and take advantage of the opportunities it brings for new revenue. In this eBook, you’ll learn 5 ways to capitalize on the future of the Cloud in today’s modern office.
When Cincinnati Country Day School opened its doors more than eighty years ago, the
founders envisioned a new way of teaching and learning. Today at CCDS, where every
student from 5th grade thru 12th carries a Toshiba Tablet PC, this unique school continues
to stand out as a prime example of how the right technology in the right hands can
positively transform education.
At Gannon University in Erie, PA, the fall of 2007 not only brought new students, but also new teaching methods to the renowned Radiologic Sciences program that helped drive new innovation and interactive learning in the classroom, and across the campus. The challenge posed was how to make the Radiologic Sciences program interactive, filmless and eventually paperless.