The CRM and platform-as-a-service provider is to launch Database.com, an enterprise-grade, on-demand database product
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By 2014, more than 130 million business customers are expected to use cloud-based mobile enterprise apps
The iPhone app can snag geolocation data, passwords, address book entries and email account information, all using just the public API that Apple has made available to developers.
Vodafone is to offer its network APIs to developers in the hope of attracting applications that will run across different mobile operating systems
Before Apple's Tuesday announcements of iPhone 3.0, the buzz was around cut, paste and copy. However, I was encouraged by API support for the iPhone's dock connector, which will let third-party developers talk to their mobile apps over a wire.
I followed the live coverage of the iPhone 3.0 event over at GDGT Live and am leaning more and more towards picking up an iPhone 3G for myself soon. The key improvements include cut/copy/paste, notifications via a push server, Bluetooth improvements, landscape orientation and keyboard support in all key apps (including email), and more involved developer API support.
If you need to track the whereabouts of your co-workers, or to give them your precise location, try using the free GPS tracking service by InstaMapper. (You still need to pay for mobile data charges though.
Apple's iPhone 3G is full of updates. The biggest is that Apple now has an enterprise strategy
OK, so the iPhone was mentioned twice, but in very fleeting moments without any substance whatsoever (it could just have well not been mentioned at all and this week's MonkCast would have been no different). It was refreshing to talk about industry events other than the iPhone and today's MonkCast was largely dominated by discussions of version 3 of the GNU General Public License.