Windows-Anwendungen und -Desktops gehören zur Kernausstattung moderner Unternehmen, auch wenn mobile Plattformen, Smartphones und Tablets heute überall zu finden sind. Im Unterschied zu den Architekuren der mobilen Infrastruktur hat sich die Desktop- Infrastruktur seit vielen Jahren kaum weiterentwickelt. Aber jetzt ist der Zeitpunkt für die Desktop- Transformation gekommen.
Les postes de travail et applications Windows sont des éléments vitaux pour l’entreprise encore aujourd’hui, malgré l’adoption massive des plates-formes mobiles, smartphones et autres tablettes. Et pourtant, contrairement aux architectures mobiles, les architectures de postes de travail n’ont pas su évoluer au fil des ans. L’heure de la transformation du poste de travail a sonné.
Mobile Device Management (MDM) is a must for any business with employees who have access to company data via mobile devices. This free whitepaper will inform you on the basics of MDM technology and how it can give you more control over Smartphones, Tablets and laptops used by your employees—like being able to remotely lock and wipe lost or stolen devices
Your directors may not have approved it, your IT department may not be ready for it, but your employees are already using their smartphones and tablets for work tasks. Don’t fight the change, embrace it: a mobile workforce can pay huge dividends for productivity and employee satisfaction. Download this e-Book to learn:
• How giving your employees the choice to work from home can save $11,000 per year
• What tool you can give your employees to boost creative innovation by 250%
• Why organizations embracing mobility claim 320 hours more work per employee
The National Institute for Standards and Technology (NIST) and the Defense Information Systems Agency (DISA) have taken leading roles in exploring requirements for Mobile Device Management (MDM) systems for government
Mobile devices, particularly smartphones, are exceptionally vulnerable to security breaches. They are easily lost, are filled with unknown applications, communicate over untrusted networks, and are often purchased by users without regard to IT standards and security features.
Ninety-nine percent of the enterprise workforce currently uses mobile devices – smart phones and tablets – to perform their jobs today. Nearly 60 percent of security leaders describe their organizations as either partially or fully mobile, deriving enhanced productivity and other business benefits.
Reflecting on the survey results provides the opportunity to take a broad view of enterprise mobility and realize how business transformation has begun. Nearly all enterprises now incorporate mobility in their work, and a majority now sees tangible business results from mobility. Organizations are seeing greater efficiencies and productivity from mobile workers.
Enterprise mobility management suites enable organizations to integrate and manage mobile devices in their IT infrastructures. End-user computing leaders must act amid rapid market changes to reach both short-term and long-term enterprise mobility objectives.
UEM is not limited to PCs, tablets and smartphones. Smart devices, broadly grouped as part of the IoT, will increasingly become included in UEM. Devices such as Apple TVs, printers and smartwatches are identifiable examples of IoT devices managed by EMM tools. However, not all IoT objects will fall under the realm of EMM tools. Some devices may be managed directly by manufacturers. Other types of devices will have proprietary management tools. And many devices will not need to be managed at all. However, it is clear that the diversity and number of devices will continue to grow, and IT organizations must be ready.
Published By: Lookout
Published Date: Mar 28, 2017
Most people define mobile devices – smartphones and tablets – as those
running a mobile-optimized operating system (e.g. iOS, Android, Windows
Phone). There’s a trend emerging, however, in which traditional mobile
devices are gaining functionality typically associated with PCs.
Published By: Lookout
Published Date: Mar 28, 2017
Enterprise mobility started with the Blackberry, a revolutionary
messaging device that solved security concerns by giving IT
managers the ability to set many restrictions on its functionality. In the following years, employees started using fully-functional, internet-capable smartphones in their personal lives and demanded the same capabilities at work.
Mobile device management (MDM) tools allow companies to connect their employees securely to basic corporate network resources. Enterprise mobility management (EMM) goes a step further by enabling secure mobile versions of business-critical applications and data loss prevention to protect corporate information. But in today's workplace, employees and businesses deal with a vast variety of devices with different operating systems and form factors, from PCs and laptops, to tablets and smartphones, and now, increasingly wearables and Internet of Things (IoT) endpoints. The solution is unified endpoint management (UEM), which enables organizations to take a consistent approach to manage and secure every endpoint, any app and content, and across deployment use cases from a single holistic platform. Read this whitepaper to uncover VMware AirWatch®'s leading UEM approach that is benefiting organizations tremendously.
Digital technology is so intrinsic to our personal lives that we barely think about the fitness trackers and smartphones that are as much a part of us as the clothing we wear. For organizations, the shift to digital is more disruptive and the stakes far higher. Digital transformation has been high on the executive agenda for a few years and, for many, harnessing data has become a significant force for value and revenue creation.
With smartphones and tablets now standard-issue office gear,workers fully expect to have mobile access to critical data and business applications wherever and whenever the need arises.And it’s not just the average field worker or sales rep who stands to benefit from remote access. An IDG survey found that 61% of the executive managers saw value in accessing critical business data while offline via their mobile devices. This IDG whitepaper proves that offline access is the key to unlocking mobility’s promise.
Consumers equipped with smartphones expect fast, convenient and uniquely relevant shopping experiences in store and online. As a result, one-third of shoppers are not satisfied with the in-store experience, turned off by everything from chronic out-of-stocks to cookie-cutter products and marketing messages that speak to the masses, as opposed to them as individuals.
In turn, retailers are empowering front-line associates with tools designed to add newfound conveniences, such as locating inventory without having to leave a shopper’s side, to texting them curated product offers based on in-store and online buying patterns and preferences
These are just a few of the insights found in Zebra’s 10th annual shopper study, which surveyed nearly 7,500 consumers from North America, Latin America, Asia-Pacific, Europe and the Middle East to gain a deeper understanding of shopper satisfaction and retail technology trends that are reshaping brick-and-mortar and online stores.