Most CIOs believe that wearables will become a commonly used workplace tool, according to a survey of 2,400 CIOs by Robert Half Technology.
The top news stories for May 4, 2015.
The top news stories for April 24, 2015.
Wearables will alter the business landscape and soon be as common as a smartphone in the enterprise, according to a survey from CRM software company Salesforce. Just as smartphones revolutionized the way organizations operate, wearables have the same potential to impact professional workflows.
This week has seen a few indications that the Apple Watch might just find a home in enterprises.
Many companies aiming to push their enterprise platforms to wearables have faced a hurdle in the form of building relevant use cases for their customers. One success story, Salesforce, has created a popular wearable experience by giving control of app development to the person who knows the user best--the user himself.
For our new series, "5 in 5," FierceCIO asks IT Leaders five quick questions in five minutes to learn a little bit more about their roles, their backgrounds and their predictions for the industry.
Excited to use an Apple Watch in the workplace? It could cost you and your employer dearly, if the data on your watch isn't secured.
Video collaboration company Vidyo is partnering with smartglasses maker Vuzix to bring wearables-based videoconferencing and "see-what-I-see" technology to enterprises.
Apple Watch looks cool--anything Apple makes always does. But its introduction yesterday failed to clearly define its use in personal or business terms. Without a clearly defined purpose unique to the Apple Watch and separate but complementary to other devices, it's hard to imagine a reason to buy it--or to track data from it.