How wireless carriers, machine-to-machine connections and new devices affect corporate productivity.
Articles about Mobility
UPDATED: Perhaps Deep Nishar will show up on the LinkedIn feed with a new job soon.
Basic wearable bands drove much of the growth so far this year, but Samsung remains strong and leads in the smart band segment.
Microsoft is making available previews of two new Azure services: Its DocumentDB NoSQL service and its full-text search service built on Elasticsearch.
Enterprise capabilities of Chromebooks just got a lot better with new software by Citrix.
T-Mobile is serious about taking the third place spot away from Sprint and is coming up with creative ways to bring in more customers and keep existing customers happy.
Due to the rise of to the BYOD (Bring Your Own Device) movement, the lines have blurred between company and personal owned devices; business work is now routinely performed on each. Examples...
It's been just over one month since Violet Blue switched from being a lifetime Apple and Android user to trying out a Nokia 925. Our newest Windows Phone user has a few things to say.
US carriers continue to offer low cost, no-contract phones, disrupting the subsidized model they have long relied upon to sell $650+ Apple iPhones.
LG's two new devices look set to join the ranks of Android smartphones angling a slice of the growing sub-$200 market.
We're downloading fewer apps than we used to, and most of us have never paid for an app, ever.
Microsoft's feature phones will soon have the Norwegian company looking after their browsers.
Since launching in April, Facebook App Links has grown to support more than 3 billion unique URLs tagged for the open source tool.
Everyone knows the PC market has been in decline for the past few years. But one segment of that market is doing spectacularly well, and one company has managed to carve out enviable sales and profits by dominating that niche. Guess who?
The extra channel essentially brings the Platform-as-a-Service to a new access point, designed to encourage developers to use Pivotal CF for building data-driven enterprise apps.
Apple already sells iPhones as fast as it can make them almost, so Apple only needs to make a better iPhone, not one that's revolutionarily better. But that "better iPhone" will be the fruits of engineers at Apple carefully balancing out a number of variables.