While the Android platform is #1 in the consumer market (and the world), some would say you haven’t won unless you can take over enterprise.
What does Apple’s deal with IBM mean for the enterprise? Can Android for Work make a splash? We take a look at the battle for business affections driven by the BYOD trend and size up Android’s prospects of victory.
Samsung is reportedly going after big corporate clients with customized phones, in a bid to secure new revenue sources. According to the Korea Times, Samsung wants to win the business of large multinational corporations such as Coca-Cola, Pepsi, or FedEx.
Google Admin lets you manage your Google Apps for business, enabling user management and other administrative tasks while on the go.
Samsung is launching its enterprise-orienter Knox feature in the Galaxy S4, which enables fast switching between personal and corporate user accounts.
In an interview with the Business Insider, Lisa Canada, Managing Director of Operations Technology for American Airlines, explains why the company decided to equip their flight attendants with Samsung devices
You’ve probably already seen more than one Samsung commercial aimed at the BYOD market, indicating that Samsung is clearly taking its push into the enterprise world seriously. Expanding on their existing enterprise strategy, Samsung has now introduced a new enterprise-focused security system called Knox.
Google Play’s Private Channel enables organizations and businesses to deploy their private apps, making BYOD a more attractive proposition for employers, IT departments and employees.
According to research firm IDC, shipments of BlackBerry phones in the enterprise market — for the first time ever — are set to be eclipsed by the iPhones and Android phones in 2012.
Samsung is rolling outs its enterprise-grade platform in Europe, offering better control and security for IT departments and managers.