Apple’s annual developer conference WWDC is just around the corner and the tech giant is set to announce a number of new releases. Whilst the event has focused on software in recent years, there is increasing anticipation that Apple will unveil a major hardware product in San Francisco this year. Is the Apple Watch 2 on the horizon?
Apple’s next instalment of the MacBook Pro could showcase some never-before-seen features. The tech giant will launch a new “thinner and lighter” version of its high-end notebook later this year and it’s supposedly going to be full of surprises.
Mobile Augmented Reality (AR) technology is constantly evolving. AR applications are set to surge in the coming years and new research conducted by MarketsandMarkets estimates augmented reality for mobile devices could be a nearly $80 billion industry by 2022.
The continued penetration of smartphones and tablet devices will be a huge contributing factor to the growth of AR. Organisations, along with Mobile Application Developers, are beginning to see and utilise AR technology’s full potential.
Following the release of Android Pay in the US 12 months ago, Google’s contactless smartphone payment system has finally launched in the UK. With support for MatserCard and Visa from at least eight banks, the service will allow users to buy goods and services anywhere with a contactless payment terminal.
The smartphone invasion has completely changed the mobile landscape. Whilst mobile devices have been around for a long time, the release of the iPhone in 2007 saw the beginning of a surge in smartphone device use and Android isn’t far behind.
Smartphones are now a crucial tool for people in their everyday lives. The invasion of the smartphone has seen an even bigger technological shift than the internet. So how has mobile changed the world exactly?
Apple has announced a partnership with SAP to bring a series of iOS native applications that leverage capabilities of the SAP HANA platform. The tech giants continue their venture into the enterprise, having already partnered with companies such as IBM and Cisco.
Many enterprises fail on their mobile app projects before a single line of code is even written. From a business perspective, failure isn’t defined by the number of downloads or how much revenue the app generates. Instead, the app’s overall success or failure is deemed upon its operational value and over time an effective ROI can be measured.
But why do so many enterprise mobile applications fail? Here are five things businesses to be aware of…
While most people are excited about using Virtual Reality (VR) headsets for immersive entertainment and gaming experiences, businesses worldwide are also looking to incorporate VR into their daily operations and processes. There are a number of ways in which organisations can leverage the capabilities of VR which could see this new technology become the next big enterprise mobility trend.
According to analysts at Gartner 6.3 million VR headsets will be sold during 2017 and from a business perspective, adopting VR technologies will show they’re ahead of the curve. Industries such as medicine, education, manufacturing, engineering, real estate and more could all begin implementing this new type of technology. Here are three ways in which businesses could utilise VR…
Businesses are adopting apps eight times faster than they took to the web, even when the dotcom fever was at its height. Seemingly everyone who's anyone wants to bag themselves a home on your tablet or phone, but should your business be among them?
Enterprise Mobility has transformed enormously over the past few years and it's continuing to grow at an exceptional rate. No longer do BlackBerry devices rule the smartphone market and time spent on mobile apps finally exceeded desktop web access for the first time in 2014.
Fast-forward to the present day and organisations are beginning to utilise the capabilities of mobile technology. Enterprise applications are now driving efficiency and productivity worldwide.
In terms of enterprise mobility's future landscape, BYOD policies are becoming prominent for organisations and future technologies are evolving at a rapid rate. By 2017 half of all employers will have instituted mandatory BYOD policies which will then result in a major increase in the presence of mobile in the workplace.