On the one hand, you have the increased productivity that goes along with BYOD. On the other hand, you have all the security risks and users’ concerns about giving IT visibility or control of a personal device. Learn how to solve this puzzle.
Trends such as big data and BYOD have made the network more critical than ever. Research shows the pain points IT departments are experiencing with network infrastructure - and the investments they're making to improve capacity, scalability, and flexibility. Download this white paper to learn more about network trends.
It’s Time Businesses Wake up to the Mobile Security Reality - Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) is here to stay, and so are the associated risks. IT administrators face a new reality: pressure to account for, manage and secure an array of new endpoints. It's a giant task given the influx of smartphones and tablets, and the corresponding employee expectation - if not outright demand - for connection to the office at all times.
In this video, you’ll see how the hosted PBX solution enabled WestStar Mortgage to:
• Reduce total cost of ownership (TCO)
• Switch from variable capital expenses (CAPEX) to predictable monthly operating expenses (OPEX)
• Reallocate IT staff to focus on WestStar’s core business
• Increase productivity across loan offices with the XO WorkTime BYOD solution
• Quickly add new office locations and fuel growth
More and more businesses are embracing workplace mobility and bring-your-own-device (BYOD) strategies as a method to reduce costs and stimulate productivity. These initiatives give employees, contractors, and business partners the power to remotely contribute, collaborate, and communicate with team members from familiar devices, anywhere around the world. To implement these strategies effectively however, IT teams must provide access to applications, business systems, collaboration platforms, and development environments without sacrificing end-user experiences, hindering their organization’s security posture, or inducing excessive costs. What many are finding is that traditional methods of desktop and application delivery and on-premises Virtualized Desktop Infrastructure (VDI) often cannot live up to this task, as they introduce new challenges upon implementation.
Technology trends like telecommuting, BYOD, VoIP and SaaS adoption bring new challenges to the underlying network infrastructure that connects branch offices and datacenters. This guide explains how to tackle the challenges faced by the internet-centric enterprise by intelligently monitoring your WAN, LAN, Wi-Fi and SaaS applications through a combination of Enterprise and Endpoint Agents.
It can be hard for today’s businesses to create a truly
integrated work environment. Having an infrastructure
built on outdated technologies can further complicate the
situation, resulting in a variety of business challenges that fall
under four distinct categories:
• Managing Multisite Locations
• Connectivity Issues
• Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) Integration
• Decreased Employee Collaboration
In this eBook, we’ll examine connectivity solutions that can
address these issues and provide work groups with the tools
they need to be more productive, helping businesses run
IT departments should be perceived as the lubricant in the machine that powers an organization. BYOD is a great opportunity to make life easier for your users. But convenience is always a trade-off with security.
The BYOD paradigm has rapidly moved from novelty to near inevitability. Even IT organizations with deep concerns about manageability and security are increasingly accommodating user-owned devices. BYOD is here to stay, and tomorrow’s BYOD will involve even greater diversity in devices, form factors and platforms. Learn about where BYOD stands, where it’s headed, core challenges and how to build a BYOD action plan.
Whether you’re an end user or an IT administrator, Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) is becoming the rule rather than the exception in today’s workplace. Although BYOD may be a convenience to your employees, you need to think about its impact on corporate security models. This whitepaper explains the risks and rewards of BYOD, and shows you how you can adopt BYOD in your workplace while protecting your data.
As the "bring your own device" (BYOD) trend sweeps across the business world, it raises a huge management challenge for many companies. It changes who within an organization gets access to mobility. It also affects the way a business operates, with implications that go far beyond simply IT. BYOD presents new, fundamental questions about security, liability, and cost. Answers depend on two aspects of mobility management: device management policy and the technology used to fulfill and enforce a policy.
Smartphones, tablets and other mobile devices have become embedded in enterprise processes, thanks to the consumerization of IT and a new generation of workers raised
on mobile technologies. Consumer devices and bring-yourown-device (BYOD) programs are driving a new wave of business process innovation, changing the way customers, employees and partners interact with organizations and with each other. In fact, mobile devices and applications are catching up with — and in many cases surpassing — PCs in the quality and functionality of their applications.
As mobile computing becomes an increasingly important technology, the need for robust, reliable wireless networks is growing. In addition to enterprise-issued devices, users are bringing their own tablets and smartphones and demanding access to IT resources. Organizations need a wireless infrastructure that can support these demands.
Our research shows that in addition to mobile demands, aging hardware is driving many organizations' wireless upgrade plans. Download this white paper to read more about the research.
It’s official — BYOD is here, and there’s no turning back. Mobile Device Management (MDM) gives employees the freedom to connect whenever, wherever for increased productivity and a better work-life balance. But every smartphone, tablet and notebook is a potential gateway for unauthorized applications, malware and other security threats.