Desktop virtualisation: why it's still relevant
When the concept of desktop virtualisation arrived a few years ago, it promised the world. Where previously, businesses had to manage specifics, like what applications were loaded onto each PC manually, virtualisation allowed them do so remotely via centralised control. Desktop virtualisation, in effect, enables organisations to give their employees the flexibility to work anywhere, on any devices, but without compromising security. Virtualisation also protects a business in the case of an unforeseen event. If bad weather, for instance, prevented its employees from coming to work, it could have them work from home.
The new worker: building the skills base for the future enterprise
Workers shouldn't see technology as a threat, but rather an asset to help them get their jobs done.
Enterprise mobility: what's driving it?
The arrival of smart devices has made it possible for busy managers to run their businesses from anywhere. But although there's greater flexibility, it also means corporate IT departments have to operate under new paradigms. With enterprise mobility changing the nature of not only the IT departments, but of the organisations themselves, businesses have a lot to consider when embracing it.
Is the cross-cloud approach best for your business?
A hybrid cloud approach presents a multitude of opportunities for companies.
Getting to grips with data
Using software to find patterns in large data sets is old hat for most organisations. But with the amount of data being generated increasing, how do businesses not get swamped by all the data available to them? Big data and data analytics looks promising, but does it offer real solutions?