There is one area where people think it’s great to mix personal and business, namely email clients. In fact, the Gmail Android app will allow for full Exchange support. If you ask Aberdeen’s Jim Rapoza, this could be a terrible idea.
Many have started referring to the 802.11ac wireless networking standard with the much more marketing-friendly moniker of 5G WiFi. But no matter how you refer to it, are businesses rushing to adopt this new wireless networking technology?
With the passing of Intel’s Andy Grove, we reflect on his biggest accomplishment, which wasn’t in the technology, but rather a marketing move with the “Intel Inside” campaign.
In enterprise IT, businesses are betting on a 33% chance that they will experience no significant downtime in the course of a year, while ignoring the 33% possibility of downtime that will lead to losses of over $2 million.
Some argue that mobility is the area of technology that sees the most innovation, change, and cool technology. But that pace of change is clearly slowing, as this week’s Mobile World Congress shows.
Good IT support practices mean that, when you realize something is personal, and isn’t a threat to company security or compliance, then you should move on.
Aberdeen Group research has shown that successful organizations can build network infrastructures that are reliable, responsive, and high-performing.
CES 2016 saw the debut of 802.11ah, or WiFi HaLow, which has the potential to be the most important new wireless networking standard in a long time.
For agile, innovative, and fast-moving young companies, cloud-based unified communications is a no-brainer for implementing collaboration and communication.
By taking advantage of private cloud technologies, leading providers can better serve their customers and reduce their own complexities and costs.