Certainly, the IBM-Apple enterprise mobility alliance will help corporate adoption of the iPad. But the alliance could also help the adoption of wearables in the enterprise, argues Valentine Matula with Avaya.
Companies wanting to spruce up their corporate wellness programs may find the answer in a new mobile health, or mHealth, product called the Activity Kit Health Solution.
The top news stories for Dec. 3, 2014.
Check out the hottest mobile IT stories for Wednesday, Nov. 26, including Yahoo and Microsoft vying to replace Google as the default iOS search engine, capabilities and sales of healthcare wearables to expand, mobile data to generate $50 billion in revenue by 2019, wireless packet core market revenues jump 20 percent in latest quarter and BlackBerry offers iPhone users up to $550 to switch to Passport.
Google Glass has been described as both a work of art and a security nightmare. But it's not the only revolutionary piece of wearable tech raising eyebrows, writes Jenna Puckett.
Few enterprises are ready for the influx of wearables and other connected devices, according to a survey of 1,646 business and IT professionals by nonprofit IT association ISACA.
Intel's global investment organization, Intel Capital, announced at the Intel Capital Global Summit this week that it has invested $62 million and added 16 companies to its portfolio. The company also introduced the world's youngest VC-backed entrepreneur.
Check out the hottest mobile IT news for Wednesday, Oct. 29, including the new Vida mobile health app's care for chronically ill, three-quarters of adults see wearables in the workplace as positive, the global DAS market topped $1 billion in first half of 2014, Twitter's Fabric mobile app development platform is taking off and the latest commentary on iPad Air 2.
It's not often that we cover fashion shows at FierceCIO, b ut we thought we'd give you a peak into a recent wearables fashion show that showcased the latest wearable tech--some of which may be showing up in the enterprise, and on your workers, soon.
Workers are concerned about the security and privacy implications of wearables, but think that they will make them more efficient and productive at work, according to a study by PricewaterhouseCoopers.