You may have read someplace that "shadow IT" is a significant threat to the enterprise--the notion that the latest wave of software presented as services is taking power away from on-premise IT departments.
If you give a group of C-suite executives a list of bad things to choose from and tell them to arrange them in order of bad-to-worse, like a tally of "Brady Bunch" episodes, does the one...
All data stored on a client system belongs to the owner of that system, mandates European Union law. This means security services cannot use that data without revealing themselves.
Just a few years ago, BlackBerry Messenger was one of the most populated chat systems on the planet due to so many people owning BlackBerry phones. Now BB needs a collaboration service just to bring people back.
Simply the ease of being able to procure and deploy resources on an automated catalog system and through a common platform may be catalyzing policy changes that leave IT out of the picture.
Why exactly are we blaming employees for doing what they need to do to get work done?
It's an amazing new system that utilizes multiple antennas to steer transmissions between broadband modems, TVs, PCs and smartphones. Haven't we done this story before? Nah, let's lead with it anyway.
At the rate current backhaul networks are currently evolving, the bandwidth required by devices roaming between small cells and macro cells could overwhelm their control systems.
Choosing a mobile application development platform is an "either/or" deal, for various architectural reasons, and FeedHenry had been an attractive "or" against Red Hat's "either."
If Windows Phone's market share never exceeds 10% again, it might not make much difference. Microsoft is building out its revenue platform for mobile services anyway, whether or not Windows plays a role.