Articles about Bring Your Own Device
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.
Gartner says about two-fifths of all U.S. consumers who work for large enterprises use their own device for work. More often the case, their employer doesn't even know about it.
This unique phone/tablet may be just the ticket for BYOD.
Accessory maker Logitech has released a thin portfolio with keyboard for the iPad Air that looks attractive for BYOD.
Like a muscle car, BlackBerry's Passport is strong, quirky, has a healthy dose of nostalgia and likely a limited audience. The Passport won't be a bring-your-own-device superstar, but may find a niche in regulated industries.
While most users can safely upgrade to iOS 8 or a new iPhone 6 without much worry, BYOD users should wait until their IT department gives them the nod that it's safe to do so.
Is a bigger iPhone a good idea for business users? Let’s take a look at five ways the two phones -- with a 4.7 and 5.5 inch screen, respectively -- can improve your productivity.
Centrify will be the identity and access management provider in the background for Samsung's Knox EMM, which aims to make Android more enterprise ready and turn back IBM and Apple.
Dell rolled has been building out its EMM suite in recent months with an aim to offer a cloud-based consolidated view of mobile environments.
When Steve Jobs first mentioned Post PC, it was all about the gadgets that would replace the traditional PC. Fact is, it’s not about the gadgets at all. It’s about people.
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.