The release date for the much anticipated 12-inch Retina MacBook may be pushed back, according to the latest rumors coming out of Taiwan.
Intel is reportedly working on a new chip level technology that could be used to wirelessly provision, track and monitor expensive laptops and other electronic equipment--even when the devices are switched off.
If you thought BYOD programs were popular with today's workers, just wait. New research shows that virtually all middle school and high school students in this country now have access to mobile devices, and two-thirds supply their own devices for schoolwork.
Hang onto your BYOD devices. The BYOD device market is expected to soar to $238.4 billion in just six years, a three-fold increase from last year's figure, according to the latest forecast from Grand View Research.
Expect to see many more high-resolution displays appearing in laptops--if new laptops released by Dell are any indication of future trends.
As Mark Twain famously quipped, "Denial ain't just a river in Egypt." Unfortunately, some enterprises have not heeded Twain's admonition and are in denial about the reality of BYOD, an approach that will only lead to problems down the line.
Do-it-yourself website iFixit has moved quickly to disassemble the latest MacBook Air laptops unveiled at WWDC on Monday, confirming the lack of major changes under the hood of the highly popular, ultra-portable family from Apple.
You could say I was addicted to the speed, but I was so impressed that, since then, I have not purchased a laptop without a SSD. Believe me when I say that no users will willingly switch back to a normal HDD after having experienced what an SSD can offer them.
While there are indeed legitimate advantages that the tablet offers over traditional computing devices, can the tablet truly replace the PC for work? For me at least, the answer is a definite"no."
Corporate users like the idea of replacing their laptops with tablet computers, particularly Apple's iPad. But too many use cases just aren't possible with tablets today, and it will be at least three to four years before iPads will be capable of completely replacing corporate laptops, notes Forrester analyst David Johnson.