Bring Your Own Device
Articles about Bring Your Own Device
The young association between actor/investor Ashton Kutcher and Lenovo moves to a deeper level with reports that Kutcher will be helping the firm design smartphones.
Tablets are invading the workplace, both through BYOD programs and corporate deployments. One option with tablets is a good fit for many operations and shouldn't be overlooked.
The lure of using a tablet for work is grand, but make sure it's the right path before rushing in.
Samsung will offer support for corporate and employee owned devices as well as various implementation services.
Freescale teamed with Kynetics and Revolution Robotics to create the wearables reference platform (WaRP) designed to enable multiple form factors.
Growing trends such as BYOD will fuel the move to more pervasive use of identity and access management as a service, driven by the need for pervasive access and management and broader security concerns.
"Choose" rather than "bring" your own device will become the main enterprise mobile strategy, because it enables better security and mobilization of applications, according to IDC's Asia-Pacific Predictions for 2014.
With Office for Mac in limbo and Apple continuing to spoil Pages for the rest of us, I took a risk installing OpenOffice on a newly configured Mac – and may never look back.
Samsung has impressively filled its retail channel with Galaxy Gear smartwatches. Sell through to consumers will ultimately tell the tale though.
Which tablet will work best for an enterprise BYOD strategy? If you've done your back-end homework, it turns out that any of the top three or four will do just fine.
In acquiring the enterprise mobility firm, the software giant hopes to boost its mobile security offering to the bring-your-own-device and mobile crowd.
Apple not out of the authentication game, although new Apple device updates ignore Touch ID
The lack of Touch ID fingerprint scanning in Apple's latest products suggests that hackers have shaken Apple’s confidence in the technology. Will this be the death knell for mobile biometrics – and leave the iPhone 5s as an identity-protection anomaly?
Employees aged 21 to 32 in Asia will circumvent corporate policies governing the use of personal devices for work, and 12 percent will not inform their company if these devices have been compromised, reveals survey.
Samsung's Knox technology is gaining some enterprise traction. Here's a look at the key issues and industries adopting Android in the enterprise.