What’s the future of mobile device management (MDM)? Advocates say that mobile applications and device content will meld to corporate policies
In theory, software vendors and their programmers should love the economy and efficiency of creating one version of code that works on any device.
Companies find the use of wireless technologies are helping them keep their costs of business down in this age of economic uncertainty.
There’s little doubt that the most pressing concern on people’s minds these days is the state of the economy, with greater pessimism than has been seen in at least a generation.
Nokia has made an expedient u-turn in its global enterprise strategy. Its Eseries devices already sell well with 3 million units worldwide last quarter.
When stocks go down, rumors of mergers and takeovers take flight.
The wireless industry is dealing with enough change these days, companies are about to face Red Flag Rules
Who knows what software your phone has and what it is capable of?
The entertainment industry works hard to get our attention by creating memorable characters and settings.
Wireless LANs based on the IEEE 802.11 or Wi-Fi standards have been one of the great success stories in networking.
It’s no surprise that text messaging is the most requested feature on mobile phones.
Customers today expect nothing less than reliable service coupled with instant access to the latest technologies
Customer’s expectations are higher than ever, and instant gratification is critical
Long Term Evolution (LTE) is the new emerging standard for 4G wireless networks.
When I determined that my camera wasn’t going to yield impressive concert photos, I decided to try my cell phone. The result from my LG Venus, which features a 2-megapixel camera, was awful.