When it comes to the enterprise vote, Box wins hands-down with its wonderfully dependable regulatory compliance shining brightly against Dropbox's ruleless reign. But there's a reason Dropbox remains so popular among users: design that is user-friendly.
Chambers Gasket, a 77-year-old auto parts company, is on the cutting edge of technology. It recently integrated its cloud-based customer relationship management and enterprise resource planning systems so that employees could access them using their mobile devices from anywhere.
Check out the hottest mobile IT story for Wednesday, Oct. 15, including Facebook passing Google in mobile ad revenue by 2016, Salesforce launching Lightning as a mobile app development platform, how the feds are considering the safety of cell tower workers, how much Indian insurers are spending on mobile devices and Qualcomm's shipment of the world's first 28nm transceiver.
Dyre malware, a variant of the Zeus banking Trojan, has recently shifted its targets from financial institutions to Salesforce users to steal customer information held by businesses.
As enterprises brace for a deluge of wearable devices, one of the last holdouts, Apple, just secured a key patent for its fabled smartwatch.
To tap into that growing enterprise wearables market, customer relationship management software giant Salesforce.com is launching Salesforce Wear, CRM software and developer tools for wearable devices.
Salesforce customers using the vendor's mobile cloud platform, Salesforce1, just got a big boost in workflow efficiency. Seismic has launched its sales enablement solution on Salesforce1 to help sales reps access company content from mobile devices.
Check out the hottest mobile IT stories for Friday, May 30, including the mobile deal between Salesforce and Microsoft, Hipmunk's new windfall, the immigration of gamers to mobile devices, the expected rise in VoLTE users and the joint venture between Spotify and Adidas.
A roundup of the 5 hottest apps of the week.
The average smartphone has more computing power than NASA used to put a man on the moon. What does that mean for the enterprise? Those devices are being wasted if employees are just using them to check email and send text messages or play Angry Birds.