If you think all IT departments are racing to adopt cloud, big data, Internet of Things, or IoT, and mobile technology, you'd be wrong.
Stores that fail to embrace in-store technology – namely integrating smartphone apps with the customer shopping experience – risk their own extinction, London-based technology analyst ABI Research said yesterday.
Hospital CEOs and other healthcare executives will need to develop mobile computing strategies to address new use cases and organization settings for mobile devices, advised market research firm IDC.
Despite recent complaints about the impact of mobile technology on work/life balance, a new survey commissioned by Sprint found that 44 percent of respondents said that believe that being constantly connected to their work via their mobile device has made life less stressful, not more.
Mobile technology is transforming the auto-financial and auto-leasing sector, reducing loan origination time and decision making, according to a white paper by IT and enterprise software provider NetSol Technologies.
According to a survey by Randstad Technologies and IDG Research Services, more than three-fourths of IT managers have seen an increase in their organization's mobile/remote workforce as a result of the influx of millennial workers. In response, 60 percent plan to increase investments in mobile within the next year.
Mobile technology has introduced a revolution in worker productivity and efficiency. But are bad behaviors by employees undermining mobility's potential in the enterprise?
Fueled by the desire of an aging population to remain in their homes, the personal emergency response system market is forecast by Frost & Sullivan to experience strong growth, reaching close to $1.5 billion by 2017, up from $1 billion in 2013.
Check out the hottest mobile IT news for Sept. 25, including what the You Own Device Act could mean for reselling electronics, the effect mobility could have on a job search, the record breaking weekend for the iPhone 6 and iPhone 6 Plus, smartphones and the portal head units in automobiles and how tougher cell phone standards are making recycling tougher.
Arranging a doctor appointment or checking insurance benefits are a couple of low-risk ways patients can engage with the healthcare supply chain via mobile without putting too much of their personal data at risk. Now, the Guardian's Conor Farrington wonders if mobile technology can also be used to offer people better access to mental health treatment.