Application development continues to intensify in the enterprise. Learn what IT do to ensure total management and security of these apps after they've made their way to devices.
While many benefits accompany mobility trends such as bring your own device (BYOD), challenges also abound. Read and learn what options are available to take on enterprise mobility securely and responsibly.
As the BYOD trend becomes more prevalent in the workplace, the struggle to secure all data endpoints intensifies. Now more than ever, we must understand and plan around the most prevalent mobile security threats.
After each deployment, network administrators are quick to relish in the payoffs of the fusion between mobile device management (MDM) and network access control (NAC). As standalone offerings, NAC and MDM give contemporary IT the tools to solidify their network security and device management initiatives. Integrating NAC features into a MDM solution leaves IT with one of the most flexible approaches to securely support Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) programs in the enterprise.
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If you've taken flight since the start of the digital age, you know its a FAA regulation to have your personal electronic device (PED) powered off during takeoff and landing. This fact can be verified by Alec Baldwin. The rule remains in effect for good reason; according to the FAA, "at a lower altitude, any potential interference could be more of a safety hazard as the cockpit crew focuses on critical arrival and departure duties."
No more than two months ago, Google reported an astounding figure of 700,000 daily Android device activations, an announcement which awed enough to step back and acknowledge the platform's presence as a top-contender in the mobile industry (tailing Apple by just 15 million activations total). This morning, it would seem they've upped the bar on themselves, and don't be surprised as it continues to go up. Reporting from the Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, Andy Rubin, (SVP Mobile at Google) tweeted a significant jump from the December figure to 850,000 activations a day. Pretty incredible!
Tablets and smartphones have become very popular among health practitioners and have redefined the doctor-patient relationship. While universities and hospitals are allocating budgets for developing medical applications for the iPads and iPhones, doctors and nurses are using them to keep track of patient records, discuss medical cases in online forums, view clinical data and issue prescriptions. The mobile technology has influenced the medical industry remarkably.