Even in these days of unified communications, travel is still a vital part of business. We delve into the technology that mobile professionals can't live without.
Articles about Travel Tech
Optus will supply telecommunications services to airline company Virgin Australia over the next five years in a deal worth AU$60 million.
New revenue requirements in airline frequent flyer programs are bad news for business travellers.
Airplanes were once, for a while, a place where you could guarantee no cell service or Internet connectivity for the duration of your flight. Not any more.
The new Personal Navigation Devices, by NNG and Ayana, is customized for the Indian market. In the brief hands-on, I particularly liked how the device interprets the user's behavior and offers fast solutions.
United Airlines used predictive diagnosis to better track thousands of systems and applications from its newly merged company. It also had to dig deeper and orchestrate an assortment of management elements to produce the right diagnostic focus.
It’s hard to think of a time when you couldn't order gadgets and have them magically appear at your door in mere days. We talk to the foot soldiers about their daily challenges.
The metro system has been rated by the United Nations as one of the world's best. It's finally released an app for commuters with a good map function, but it could do with a recharge and personal safety feature.
The transnational smart card will be rolled out in first half of 2014, and be used for public transport in Singapore and Chinese province Guangdong--in what is claimed to be a world first.
Beyond the technology, the most disruptive part of the Hyperloop proposal is probably the overall price tag.
It may only have access to 5% of the information it needs, but Australia’s largest and busiest airport has already seen early successes using big-data analytics to better model passenger flow and plan new services.
Passengers on Virgin Australia flights have experienced delays after the Sabre check-in system crashed, affecting airlines around the world.
The education software provider's CEO is still waiting for a device that can help him write a business plan on the go.
A problem with the airline's network affected its check-in system and resulted in flight cancellations and traveller confusion.
Ubiquitous high-speed internet is what Alcatel-Lucent's Maud Holvast misses most from her home country, the Netherlands.
The Chinese airline rolls out free in-flight Wi-Fi for passengers, but smartphones are not allowed to access the service to prevent signal interference.