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.
Recent developments and trends such as BYOD, advances in enterprise video technologies, and a proliferation of employee collaboration platforms have prompted more and more organizations to develop comprehensive unified communications (UC) strategies. Compelled by the prospect of reducing communication costs and raising employee productivity, 78% of organizations report they already have a strategic plan and budget in place for at least some components of UC. Download to learn more!
A wide range of business issues is driving IT toward desktop virtualization. One solution—Citrix XenDesktop with FlexCast technology—helps IT teams empower their entire workforces, one project at a time
Several new additions and features have been added to System Center 2012 R2 Configuration Manager since System Center 2012 Configuration Manager SP1. The uniqueness of the paper are the hyperlinked categories, as well as the new or changed features are in Bold Type Italics, enabling the reader to visually scan through the pages it easily identify what the change or addition is. You can also electronically scan for the keywords "new" or "changed."
Corporate Visions and SAVO teamed up to dig into if, and how well, companies are using mobile tablets to equip their salespeople to be more effective in their customer conversations. Are you ahead of the mobile movement or lagging behind?
If businesses are to benefit from the potential productivity gains offered by increased mobile access – and employees are able to enjoy the convenience of BYOD – security and IT departments are faced with having to ensure their business is protected against all the new mobile security threats.
Desktop virtualization is attractive to organizations of all types and sizes worldwide because of its many compelling benefits. Download here to learn about XenClient, an innovative, clientside alternative for delivering virtual desktops, which allows IT to extend the benefits of desktop virtualization to laptop users whether they are working online or offline.
Mobility and consumerization are little more than buzzwords without the applications that drive business activities. A successful enterprise mobility strategy places priority on applications first, mapping their mission to the variety of use cases out in the field. This paper describes how you can simplify application mobilization with Citrix.
Building a mobile collaboration or bring-your-own-device solution requires three things: mobile applications, the mobile devices themselves and the network that underpins them both. Often, the network and its capabilities take a back seat to applications and devices—which can ultimately lead to poor performance or an inflexible infrastructure. Find out how to develop the type of network that truly supports mobile devices, applications and unified communications programs, thereby establishing the foundation for stronger mobile solutions.
To gain fast access to patient records, Kochi Medical School Hospital in Japan struggled to use aging mobile devices that were unreliable and expensive to repair. Read the case study to learn how the hospital used IBM Mobility Services and desktop cloud to deploy hundreds of mobile devices at a lower per-device cost in a security-rich cloud environment. IBM helped the hospital achieve anywhere, anytime access to patient records; maintain the confidentiality of patient medical information; improve patient care coordination; and increase staff productivity.