Microsoft introduced Monday its PowerApps enterprise service that enables employees to build and share their own mobile and web business apps without writing code and makes it easier for app developers and IT pros to deploy apps to employees faster.
Last year, I predicted that 2015 would be the year of enterprise mobile apps. Now it looks like the next five years will be the half-decade of enterprise mobile apps. Get ready.
One in 10 enterprises has at least one compromised mobile device accessing enterprise data, and more than half of enterprises have at least one mobile device that is not in compliance with corporate security policies, according to a report released Tuesday by enterprise mobility management firm MobileIron.
Mobile back-end technology had its roots in Web 1.0 back in the 1990s and Web 2.0 in the 2000s. Then, in the early years of this decade came application program interfaces, mobile backend as a service and API management. These are evolving into microservices, explained Appcelerator in an infographic.
Although parent company EMC is in negotiations to be acquired by Dell for $67 billion, VMware is not sitting on its hands. It announced Tuesday that it is acquiring Boxer, a provider of an integrated suite of mobile email, calendar, and contacts apps, for an undisclosed consideration.
Amazon unveiled on Thursday its AWS Mobile Hub, a new tool intended to ease the process for developers to build, test and monitor mobile apps that use AWS services.
The Federal Trade Commission has cracked down on Carrot Neurotechnology, makers of the Ultimeyer mobile app that claimed to improve users' eyesight, for making deceptive claims.
CAST unveiled on Tuesday version 8 of its Application Intelligence Platform, which includes greater analysis and measurement of enterprise mobile apps.
A new tool from researchers at Purdue University, Intel and startup Mobile Enerlytics could help users with their battery life issue, at least for Android phones.
Without a large ecosystem of apps for BlackBerry, consumers are not going to buy BlackBerry devices. BlackBerry CEO John Chen admitted as much in a talk Friday in Palo Alto, Calif.