Articles about Bring Your Own Device
BYOD is no longer a fad, and has for many companies become part of the IT strategy. But what happens to a device once it reaches end of life?
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Any solution that opens up choice when it comes to my mobile platform at work is always great to see. Not just as it means you don't need to a be a techie to get your device working with corporate systems, but also you IT department would rather you didn't - for many good reasons.
Poor design choices prevent the Nexus 9 and Keyboard Folio from being a good solution for work and BYOD.
NSW Fire & Service is currently undertaking a 'work anywhere' project that will see systems be moved online, staff members using their own devices, and the organisation saving money.
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.
Tech Pro Research's latest survey shows that the Bring Your Own Device movement is growing at a fast pace, with a solid wearables and IoT component among some BYOD plans.
from TechProResearch »
If you use your smartphone for work, don't be caught short if the unthinkable happens.
Tech Pro Research's latest survey shows that the Bring Your Own Device movement is booming, with 74 percent of organizations either already using or planning to allow employees to bring their own devices to work.
Combination of app and OS updates may reset your setting to the defaults.
Whether a company supplied iPad or you're bringing your own to work, here's how to do it right.
It makes sense for Facebook to tap into other markets -- but the enterprise isn't one of them.
Will tablets become the dominant mobile device used by employees under BYOD policies?
After picking up the new iPhone on opening day, it's clear the big screen is ideal for getting work done.
Google's Nexus 9 and the Android 5.0 that comes with it includes some business friendly security features as well as an interface that could make it a bring your own device play. There's a need for more tablet-first business apps though.
Apple's enterprise presence was on full display at the JAMF Nation User Conference, where more than 1,000 IT administrators gathered to share stories on how they're deploying Apple devices inside their organizations.
The IT heads for both organizations were on hand at the JNUC to explain how their companies deploy, manage and utilize Apple products throughout their organizations.
First Impressions: This keyboard case for the iPad Air 2 is a solid investment for those wanting to use the tablet for work. It features a unique ability that makes it one of the most versatile options currently available.
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.
There's a whole bunch of Windows tablets getting ready to hit the market, but not until later this year. The ThinkPad Tablet 2 is a top tablet out now, and here's what makes it so good.
Late last week, I took delivery of a Nexus 7. Here's what I did to get my tablet ready to do some real work on Monday morning.
What will be the next big thing? As cellular carriers merge and become stronger, mobile makers may not survive. Will big data analytics take off, and will 3D printing arrive with a bevy of legal and ethical issues? Here's a look ahead at 2013 and what we can expect.
ZDNet gathered several market players in a roundtable discussion held in Singapore, and asked if organizations in Asia were doing enough today to support bring-your-own-device adoption.