Quick takes on the latest mobile IT news for Friday, 1/3 including: BYOD in the trucking industry, Nokia's pull of the plug from MeeGo and Symbian app support, an article on the staleness of BYOD, what some think about biometrics amping up security of BYOD devices and the latest on this year's Wi-Fi trends.
Samsung is the top vendor when it comes to enterprise smartphone offerings, edging out Apple for the honor, says ABI Research.
Quick takes on mobile IT news for Wednesday 12/11 including: Nokia's plans for an Android-based low-end smartphone, biddings on FCC's wireless spectrum in first auction in 5 years, the slowdown of WLAN equipment, Broadcom's latest smart chip made for wearable technology and the bump of sales for corporate-owned smartphones may have people putting more stock in BYOD.
Check out the latest mobile IT news for Tuesday, 11/26 including: Dell's plans for working remotely, Nokia and SK Telecom's joint project, the state of affair concerning mobile commerce in Italy, SAP's place in the mobile enterprise app development platform market and the jump of rear-seat entertainment products due to Wi-Fi hot spots in vehicles.
Quick takes on mobile IT news for Tuesday, 11/12 including: the increase of enterprise-relevant apps in app stores, Apple's Maps victory over Google, a second chance for Nokia by way of HERE, the real truth behind Heins resignation at BlackBerry and the area of the world most economically affected by mobile industry.
Quick take on Monday, 11/4 news including: Samsung and Nokia team up, how Baby Boomers handle online and device security, telework policies down under, ABI's prediction of small cells and a SpiderCloud launch.
Nokia is revamping offline mapping across its HERE real-time location services platform, introducing incremental updates designed to reduce data consumption.
Latin America and the emerging Asia-Pacific region are forecast by Analysys Mason to zoom past the United States and Western Europe in high-speed 4G LTE deployments.
Nokia was testing Lumia smartphones running Google's Android mobile operating system "well before" discussions that led to Microsoft agreeing to purchase the company's struggling mobile phones business for $7.2 billion, The New York Times reports.
Microsoft's $7 billion acquisition of Nokia's mobile phone business was almost undone by a glass coffee table. That's right, a coffee table.