Assuming the Internet of Things develops as expected, IoT sensors and other connected devices will soon be sending far more information than current data networks can handle.
The solution? Many point to 5G networks. As we detailed in a recent post, 5G technology promises high speeds, low latency and full support for low-bitrate devices and sensors. These are features your clients’ IoT implementations will need.
Looking for growth opportunities? Look into public cloud and remote working. Both are growing fast, according to new reports from IDC and Gallup.
Here’s your solution provider’s update.
How big is the public cloud market, and how quickly is it growing? Plenty big and plenty fast, according to figures issued yesterday by IDC.
With the big RSA security conference being held this week in San Francisco, much of the IT industry has its collective mind on cybersecurity. You should, too.
Sponsors of the big RSA show include some of the best-known names in tech: Cisco, HP, IBM, Intel, Microsoft, Symantec and others.
The era of 5G mobile data is about to begin.
Some 50 billion Internet of Things (IoT) devices are estimated to be coming online over the next 5 to 10 years. To serve them, faster, more efficient communication will be needed, too.
Key to full-scale IoT are high speeds, low latency and full support for low-bitrate devices and sensors. 5G technology promises all that — and more.
Cloud security issues are common, yet IT professionals trust the cloud.
Call them contrary, but that’s a key finding of a new report from Intel Security. It’s based on the company’s Sept. 2016 survey of more than 2,000 IT professionals worldwide.
What’s coming in technology's future? AI? VR? Robotics? Analytics? The cloud?
All of the above, and then some, is Intel’s answer.
Intel’s CEO, CFO and other senior executives laid out their vision for the future at the company’s annual investor meeting, held last week in Santa Clara, Calif.
Apple, beware: Microsoft is clearly gunning for the creativity market. The company’s Windows 10 Creators Update is coming soon — reportedly in April — bringing to the forefront 3-D production, virtual reality and social connectivity.
Collaboration is key to our modern way of working. And collaboration using a wide variety of PCs, tablets and smartphones.
Today Lenovo introduced a low-cost tablet. Called the Yoga A12, the device runs only Android. Strictly speaking, it’s a 2-in-1 device, thanks to its keyboard (more on that later) and 360-degree hinge. It’s definitely low-cost, with a retail price starting at just under $300.