What do you do when you need to make a decision for something yet don’t have access to key information? Where do you start or whom do you turn to in order to get a foundation of knowledge? How long will it take to work with other people or ask them for the information, or worse, how often do you need to ask for it? How big of a pain is it to work with people sometimes?
Here we go again. Is “7” Microsoft’s lucky number? Maybe “10” is the lucky number (as in 2010). Anyway you look at it, 2010 would appear to be Microsoft’s year and “7” is the theme.
Did you know that your Smartphone has exactly the same radio and data capabilities as that $400 data card sitting in the bottom of your bag? Yup, that cool shiny Smartphone you are so attached to and is never more than three feet away from you has all the capabilities and the same technology as that clunky USB dongle thing that you can never find when you need it.
In a team meeting recently, my boss made a statement that I found very interesting and that triggered some thinking.
Relax, this won’t be one of those geeky articles with bits and bytes, and overly-complicated technical jargon. I want to share real-life observations about buying a computer, and describe how it relates to the business community.
The following was written by Chuck Brown of Fiberlink in response to "E-mail 'biggest' security risk, Microsoft says" published November 10, 2009, on Goverment Computer News.