Bring Your Own Device
Articles about Bring Your Own Device
IBM was hoping to build a mobile developer ecosystem for Watson, but that takes time. It's quite possible that Watson can piggyback on Apple's iOS developer base.
Google has ramped up the conversation about wearables with its Android Wear initiative. As wearables get more prevalent, they may be entering the workplace unexpectedly and exposing sensitive information.
Get ready for the attack of the wearables as smartwatches with Android will soon appear. While they are consumer devices, they could be useful in the workplace with proper handling.
The iPad is making its way into the workplace in ever greater numbers. A good keyboard can make the difference between a mediocre work experience and a good one. These are the best keyboards for the iPad Air we've tried.
LogMeIn has launched AppGuru, a cloud management tool to give businesses better visibility on what applications are being brought into the workplace by their employees.
Good Technology's moves come as mobile device management companies try to surround their core tools with content sharing and value-added apps.
The momentum behind targeting business apps at employees rather than their employers is building, according to startup Tactile's founder and CEO, Chuck Ganapathi.
Microsoft's Surface Pro 3 is a gorgeous piece of hardware, hugely improved from its predecessors. It's not for everyone, but is it right for you?
The bring-your-own-application trend in the workplace is growing, and Australia and New Zealand are two countries where 44 percent of companies have already adopted it.
The bottom line is that BYOD can and does work, but it is, at best, a pre-prepared compromise struck between employer and employee. A clearly defined BYOD policy helps everyone know what's going on, and is a vital tool in smoothing relations between both sides.
Jason Moody knows the pain that enterprise IT feels in managing an explosion of different computing devices and apps...
Bringing personal devices to work is gaining in popularity, but it's not without responsibility for the employee.
Workers are bringing tablets to work more and more. These tablets are good on their own, but workers may be more productive by occasionally adding a keyboard to the mix.
Egnyte's funding is a tiny fraction of the more than $1 billion raised collectively by Box and Dropbox but its focus on the enterprise provides a more robust business model.
BlackBerry is plugging "classic" devices on an older operating system and promising enterprises backward compatibility with BES12. It's a keep-the-loyalists-in-the-fold strategy until it can grow.