In response to the recent explosion in the number of data breaches, a staggering $655 billion is expected to be spent on cybersecurity initiatives to protect PCs, mobile devices and Internet of Things devices between 2015 and 2020.
Intel is already making moves to close down its smartphone and tablet business, a move that has been rumored since Intel announce a radical restructuring just shy of two weeks ago. Still, others were confused about exactly what things would change as Intel's focus evolved, wondering if PCs might be next on the chopping block.
Demand for ultramobiles (basic and utility tablets) – a category that includes the iPad, iPad mini, Samsung Galaxy Tab S 10.5, Nexus 7 and Acer Iconia Tab 8 – is forecast by Gartner to decline 3.4 percent in 2016.
IDC and Gartner are both reporting steep continued declines in PC shipments, indicating that neither Windows 10 nor the holidays managed to reverse an ongoing trend away from PCs.
In an effort to make its mobility management platform more IT friendly, enterprise mobility and identity management firm Okta is updating the platform to add support for Android for Work, PCs running Windows, and Apple Macs as well as launching a new set of device provisioning capabilities.
Hot on the heels of Microsoft's announcement Tuesday for its newest devices developed in-house, HP has revealed eight of its own computers built with Windows 10 in mind.
Business use of tablets could save the form factor from stagnation, according to a new reported by Forrester Research obtained by TechTarget.
The top news stories for July 10, 2015.
I came across some interesting stats from Gartner. It seems that mobile phone shipments are expected to be the only bright spot in an otherwise stagnant device market.
Fewer computers than expected will be reading "Intel Inside" this year, as the chip giant reported yesterday that sales for the first quarter are flat.