Apple's Swift programming language, a key to the mobile apps being built by Apple and IBM for the enterprise, has achieved "remarkable" growth in popularity among app developers since being introduced last year, according to a report by analyst firm RedMonk.
Pushed by the accelerating move to mobility, enterprises are expected to dedicate more time, effort and money to custom mobile applications in 2015.
Certainly, the IBM-Apple enterprise mobility alliance will help corporate adoption of the iPad. But the alliance could also help the adoption of wearables in the enterprise, argues Valentine Matula with Avaya.
Check out the hottest mobile IT news for Wednesday, Dec. 10, including Apple and IBM unveiling first 10 mobile apps for the enterprise, Canvas receiving $9 million to develop enterprise mobile app platform, inconspicuous wearables by 2017, the convergence of mobile and wireline seen in network managed services and the iPhone 6's contribution to the smartphone market in the third quarter.
You'll find a good post in B2B on how to use Twitter Analytics in case you're looking to do that.
When it comes to mobile applications development, IT departments need all the help they can get. A new service from IBM gives CIOs insights into how their mobile apps are performing from both a speed and user experience perspective.
As iPads sales slow in the consumer market, Apple is accelerating its effort to market iPads to the enterprise market. But Cupertino still faces a number of hurdles in getting iPads into the enterprise
IBM's new enterprise email solution Verse, which combines cloud, analytics, social and security technology, could be the next big thing for mobile workers.
In the 1990s, Lotus was for a time the undisputed champion of corporate e-mail and scheduling. It's too late for IBM to resurrect Notes at this point, but maybe the time is right for a new composition.
Wouldn't it be nice if the skilled professionals who comprise the hosted online service industry were to coalesce behind sharing their skills? Sure, but does such a coalition really need--or want--an enemy?