This new convertible from Toshiba is tailor-made for the BYOD crowd.
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Things change drastically in April 2014, when Microsoft finally ends support for the much beloved Windows XP. It's time to convert to Windows 8 or Windows 7 or Mac or Linux or BYOD. And time is running out.
Microsoft understands, better than any other software company, that BYOD is actually a thing. It's a thing to be dealt with at the source, which is exactly what they're doing.
Bring your own device to work? According to Forrester research, that's mixing up the browser market space, despite Internet Explorer keeping its top-dog status. Meanwhile, Windows XP still ranks highly at work despite one year left until support gets cut off.
Microsoft has updated its cloud-hosted management platform with expanded OS support and direct (EAS-free) management of a range of mobile devices. It can also integrate with the on-premises System Center 2012.
The bring your own device (BYOD) movement has been gathering speed and the release of Windows 8 will see it explode this year.
Dell's smaller Windows 8 portfolio might be the big idea that everyone else is missing.
Bring your own device schemes are unbearable at large organizations. That's why Microsoft could make some Windows Phone noise in the enterprise.
The Dell-VMware and Piston-Gridcentric OpenStack VDI solutions are further evidence that corporate interest in VDI is spiking, and this time around it's due to forthcoming Windows XP -end-of-life issues and explosion in BYOD, experts say
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Last week, I argued that Seton Hall University's choice to standardize on a single platform - Windows 8 tablets and PCs - was the wrong strategy in the age of BYOD and end-user choice. Here, I give Seton Hall's top tech official a chance to rebut my claims.
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The CIO of Seton Hall University wants to standardize on Windows 8 tablets and PCs. In the age of thriftiness, BYOD and end user choice, that seems like a losing strategy.
There are a number of releases coming this year and early next that will crank up the already hot mobile space. One of those releases may find the BYOD movement will help propel it in the marketplace.
Microsoft expert Brad Anderson explains how the company is preparing System Center for Windows Server 2012 and adding trust and identity to BYOD
The launch of Windows 8 Release Preview gives Microsoft the chance to talk up the business features of the OS, though the update makes mainly tweaks to personalisation and apps as it heads for full release
Australian Power and Gas has implemented Microsoft Dynamics CRM and other Microsoft software to handle a skyrocketing number of customer queries, but the company's CIO has said that he won't complete the ecosystem with Windows 8 tablets, as the iPad works just fine for a BYOD model.
Microsoft has announced a partial list of features of Windows 8 Enterprise, with the majority already available in previous operating systems.One new feature in a list published by Microsoft on Wednesday was 'Windows To Go', a Windows 8 desktop which can be loaded onto USB stick, aimed at businesses keen to let employees bring their own devices to work (BYOD).