T-Mobile has offered it since 2007.
Are we facing an impending shift in enterprise device standards?
By now you’ve probably heard the news. Google’s finally making Android™ ready for the enterprise. Android for Work has been heralded as “the biggest enterprise enhancement since Android was first introduced,” – and may help resolve the paradox that, while Android has become the most prevalent OS in the consumer sphere, iOS reigns supreme in the enterprise.
On January 29, Microsoft launched their Outlook for iOS and Android apps. These apps have generated a great deal of visibility and positive buzz in the marketplace, particularly for ease of use, but there are concerns the apps could pose enterprise security and policy risks.
If you've read other forecasts and predictions you'll know - there's a lot in store for mobility in 2015. So much that it can be difficult to know which predictions are critical to your business, and which are just noise.
It’s no shock to you that enterprise mobility costs keep growing.
iPhones, Windows Phones, BlackBerries, Androids, Tablets, Phablets, Mi-Fis, maybe an obscure mobile modem or two – they’re in your enterprise for a reason: productivity. And when those devices aren’t working, there’s something that’s not getting done.
It’s the #1 cause of migraines for telecom expense managers: outrageous international mobile roaming costs.
If someone mentions “enterprise mobility platform failures,” what’s the first thing that pops into your mind?
These seven words can strike fear into the heart of the thickest-skinned help desk rep. The one request some call centers avoid granting, at any cost.
These days, it practically goes without saying – your organization is mobile.
Most of us have accepted pervasive mobility as a fact of life, and a requirement for business. Mobile technology boosts productivity and makes your organization more efficient.