Archive for the ‘CTIA Shows’ Category
At MobileCON 2013, Seattle-based startup Apptentive took home first place at the MobileCON Fast Pitch hosted by CTIA in partnership with MobileMonday, MoDev, SVForum, Wireless Communications Alliance and the Telecom Council. Apptentive, based in Seattle, presented its mobile solution that allows companies with mobile apps to talk with their customers. Sixteen mobile enterprise startup finalists [...]
During the CIO Panel on the keynote stage at MobileCON 2013, Finisar Vice President of Global IT Giri Chodavarapu discussed his company’s philosophy on giving away wireless devices within the company.
Three days of mobile enterprise expertise and insight into leading issues such as cybersecurity, privacy, and mobile device management made MobileCOn 2013 a can’t miss event for mobile IT professionals.
During the CIO Panel on the keynote stage at MobileCON 2013, city of San Jose CIO Vijay Sammeta illustrates how IT, particularly mobile IT, is putting a more human face on government services for citizens.
During the CIO Panel on the keynote stage at MobileCON 2013, Freeman CIO Richard Maranville discussed the importance for IT managers to work with users and find a middle ground in their devices between security and usability.
Using near field communications, Isis is allowing consumers to shop, pay, and save wherever contactless payments are accepted. Mobile payments are simple and secure with Isis being PIN protected. To see if your smartphone is Isis capable, go to verizonwireless.com/Isis.
HP has taken enterprise mobile application development to a new standard that covers the end to end mobile lifecycle. HP Anywhere is designed to help mobilize employees and make them productive wherever, whenever. Congratulations HP Anywhere for winning the MobITS IT Favorite Award!
By virtually every account, the wireless data crunch is coming in the United States, and its world leadership position in wireless is in jeopardy without appropriate spectrum allocations. Comsearch’s Mark Gibson shares his insight on the real need for more spectrum, and weighs in on spectrum sharing and the licensed-unlicensed discussion.