The iPad 2 is a solid, if incremental, step forward, but don't expect a game- changer for mobile professionals
More articles by Gerry Blackwell
Is the iPad the ideal travel computer? Maybe if you accessorize it and invest in a few road-worthy apps.
We outline the tools, apps and services that companies need to use the iPad to show videos -- to customers one-on-one, to larger audiences, and to employees everywhere.
We test out the 7-inch Android 2.2 tablet PC from ViewSonic and rate how it compares to the iPad and Galaxy Tab as well as highlight the pros, cons and mobile app performance.
Apple's mobile computing device just may be the best thing to happen to business intelligence since the "dashboard." We highlight key features of Roambi and other mobile BI apps and services.
Everything mobile IT needs to know about how iOS 4.2 impacts the use of the iPad for mobile computing in the enterprise.
We test and review four iPad printing apps -- Cortado Workplace, Print Magic HD, MobileToolz and PrintCentral -- to see which is the best mobile app for turning the tablet into a printer for mobile office workers.
We evaluate three iPad apps that boost mobile computing by making it easier to view, organize and share files on the iPad and transfer them to and from the mobile device.
Are Apple's iPad Keyboard Dock, iPad Camera Connection Kit and iPad Dock Connector to VGA Adapter worth the investment? Our hands-on evaluation highlights how these iPad hardware add-ons perform mobile computing tasks.
Coupled with Citrix Xen technology, Citrix Receiver makes it easy for iPad owners to securely access their corporate Windows applications and desktops on the go.
Our reviewer provides a detailed evaluation of the franchise productivity mobile app from Apple, the iWork iPad app, to determine if it can handle mobile computing for the enterprise.
The notion of mobile computing in the cloud implies less complex development efforts to create and implement wireless applications that also require far fewer resources. But is the technology really the next big thing in enterprise mobility? Or is it an evolutionary cul-de-sac? Gerry Blackwell explores this question in a two-part series.
Sprint's decision to go with WiMAX makes it the odd man out. Most North American carriers here will wait for LTE (Long Term Evolution), a "true" 4G standard that won't be here for at least two years. Either way -- be it WiMAX now or LTE later on -- inexpensive, ubiquitous, high-speed connectivity should be on enterprises planning horizon. IT pros need to start thinking about the implications now and possibly even act on them.
The 4G era has begun. What will it mean for enterprise IT and telecom managers - beyond higher mobile wireless data speeds? It depends who you ask, and what you believe.
Palm's first release running on the company's new webOS platform debuts.