Apple and IBM intend to bring Apple's legendary ease of use into the enterprise. This means those who currently work in enterprise IT will be expected to deliver complexity and power within applications users can understand. And if they don't do it, they'll be out of a job.
Tim loves Ginni. Ginni loves Tim. (But no tongues.)
Apple (NASDAQ:AAPL) and IBM (NYSE:IBM) are climbing into bed together. Better serving big customers is the aim of the game. And you'll see why 2015 will be like 1984.
Good thing? Bad thing? In IT Blogwatch, bloggers can't agree.
The news (to my mind, at least) confirms just how far Apple has come in its battle for relevance against old foe, Microsoft. So, what might this mean for Android? Nothing good.
Those Windows XP boxes may still be whirring away in the forgotten corners, but Apple's slice of the enterprise market has doubled across the last three years, JAMF Software reports.
More people than ever are using their iPads to be productive. This short report shares some of the best hardware, software and tips to help get the best out of Apple's tablet.
It is no longer true to say Apple has no place in the enterprise. Apple solutions now enable out of the box productivity, according to enterprise management firm, JAMF Software.
They say: "Apple is not an enterprise company", but things have changed -- Tim Cook's Apple is an enterprise company, here's some proof.
University researchers say Knox is so flawed that Samsung needs to 'rethink' security.
Samsung's Knox security platform isn't ready for prime time, and customers are not happy.
"The iPad isn't a productivity device," they said. "It's just a giant phone," they moaned. "It's got rounded corners," they complained. "They" can say what they like, Here are 5 great reasons iPad Air is good for the enterprise: