Hear from the experts
It's time to hear from the people driving the Digital Workplace. The real experts: mobile-first masters, network ninjas and IoT extraordinaires. Their unique insight and well-informed opinions will keep you updated on the latest topics and trends in your field.
BETT 2018 brought together the brightest minds in education and technology to get their perspective on the ideas transforming the classroom. From beacons that help students find a book in the library, to push notifications highlighting homework deadlines, we got a first-hand view on mobile learning in action.
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Everyone understands the theory around digital transformation, but at Gitex 2017 we heard one question above all else: “How do I actually make that real?” For educators, it’s about turning the digital classroom into something tangible, which delivers results for students and organizations alike. Here’s what you need to do.
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The father of the term “Internet of Things”, Kevin Ashton, recently described IoT as humanity’s nervous system. But for those of us working in security, IoT can also pose huge risks. The discussions we heard at Infosec certainly reflected this – and we’ve come up with some advice to address the key concerns.
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As of the late 2010s, Amalgam Insights estimates that the global mobile workforce is now approximately ~40% of the global workforce, and mobility has changed from an emerging technology to a standard enterprise technology.
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I've got no doubt that you've noticed the proliferation of apps moving to the cloud. Nor do I doubt you’ve noticed that Wi-Fi networks are becoming increasingly adaptive. Both features mean that having an unrestricted, untethered way of working is becoming the only way forward in 2017.
Over the last few weeks, I've seen a series of interesting opinion pieces from a variety of perspectives on the subject of the Digital Workplace and enterprise mobility.
Atmosphere 2017 had a somewhat surreal feel to it. Sharing the stage with Mickey Mouse was a first. Quite a nice guy actually, though he doesn’t say much. Witnessing almost 2,000 IT professionals wearing orange Mickey ears and skipping around an amusement park acquiring badges like toddlers on amphetamines (in the form of Nutella crepes and waffles) added to this unique atmosphere.