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Featured E-Handbooks

  • The next mobility model: COPE challenges BYOD

    As the initial excitement about the bring your own device trend dies down, alternate approaches to mobility are emerging. The corporate-owned, personally enabled (COPE) model aims to give more control without curbing users’ activities on smartphones and tablets. We explain the pros and cons of BYOD and COPE to help readers decide which model is the best fit.

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  • Juggling management and benefits of BYOD in the enterprise

    Employees using tablets and smartphones for work, whether through an official bring your own device strategy or not, provides IT the opportunity to deliver new applications, improve efficiency and even save money -- all while satisfying employee demand for constant access to their iPads, iPhones and other devices. This handbook explores those positive aspects of devices in the enterprise and presents the challenges of managing more endpoints, facing security risks and enforcing usage policies.

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Other E-Handbooks available for free to our members

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      • Mobile application delivery: The next frontier

        Just as mobile device management deals with the proliferation of laptops, smartphones and tablets in the enterprise, mobile application management is how IT can make sure that apps and data stay secure across platforms. Let’s look at how to best deliver mobile apps and what tools can help. We take a look at best practices and tools for mobile application delivery.

        Organizations that want to deliver mobile applications to workers across devices can benefit from these best practices and tools for mobile application delivery and management. Instead of monitoring just networks or endpoints, IT must find the most efficient and secure ways to deliver apps to users.

        As enterprise IT attempts to assert uniformity and control over a variety of mobile devices, application delivery and access are primary concerns. The challenge of proper mobile app delivery is an opportunity for new tools as IT shops explore their options.

        View E-Handbook
      • Consumerization security and compliance

        Rather than try to secure the plethora of consumer devices accessing their systems, enterprises may have better luck focusing on data and application management. Approaches may include the use of encryption, virtual desktop infrastructure and containers for corporate data and apps. Regulatory compliance and data security are top concerns of enterprise IT administrators, and the bring your own device trend is posing new management challenges. The interaction among consumer devices, conventional desktops and corporate data requires a unified approach to new and existing security tools.

        View E-Handbook
      • Getting control of cloud-based applications

        Employees use cloud services for work whether those services are sanctioned by IT or not. IT's only choices -- aside from blocking every service, which won't make users happy -- are to embrace these services or develop user- and IT-friendly alternatives.

        View E-Handbook
      • State of the art endpoint management

        Employees use cloud services for work whether they’re sanctioned by IT or not. IT's only choices -- aside from blocking every service, which won’t make users happy -- are to embrace these services or develop user- and IT-friendly alternatives. It’s no longer sufficient for enterprise IT admins to periodically patch desktops. They must know how to properly secure data, monitor a range of devices, and understand the roles of virtual desktop infrastructure and cloud computing in delivering apps and data.

        View E-Handbook
      • Solving the challenges of BYOD

        As the number of devices per employee proliferates within enterprises, IT has to respond with technology and policies to prevent data breaches, network bottlenecks and other management headaches. Which devices should IT choose to support, and what are the implications for endpoint management and security? How can IT open the gates without losing control of its environment? And how can IT satisfy users demanding ever more mobile apps and support.

        View E-Handbook
      • Mobile device management systems technical guide

        The influx of employee-owned devices into the workplace is forcing IT security teams to find a way to control and manage corporate data on devices not under their control – and fast! In this TechGuide, industry expert Lisa Phifer shares her knowledge on BYOD, MDM, mobile security, and more. View now to learn more about these booming enterprise mobility trends and the MDM solutions available to control and protect corporate data, no matter what device it resides on.

        View E-Handbook
      Page 1 of 2
    • Page 1 of 2
      • Juggling management and benefits of BYOD in the enterprise

        Employees using tablets and smartphones for work, whether through an official bring your own device strategy or not, provides IT the opportunity to deliver new applications, improve efficiency and even save money -- all while satisfying employee demand for constant access to their iPads, iPhones and other devices. This handbook explores those positive aspects of devices in the enterprise and presents the challenges of managing more endpoints, facing security risks and enforcing usage policies.

        View E-Handbook
      • Consumerization security and compliance

        Rather than try to secure the plethora of consumer devices accessing their systems, enterprises may have better luck focusing on data and application management. Approaches may include the use of encryption, virtual desktop infrastructure and containers for corporate data and apps. Regulatory compliance and data security are top concerns of enterprise IT administrators, and the bring your own device trend is posing new management challenges. The interaction among consumer devices, conventional desktops and corporate data requires a unified approach to new and existing security tools.

        View E-Handbook
      • State of the art endpoint management

        Employees use cloud services for work whether they’re sanctioned by IT or not. IT's only choices -- aside from blocking every service, which won’t make users happy -- are to embrace these services or develop user- and IT-friendly alternatives. It’s no longer sufficient for enterprise IT admins to periodically patch desktops. They must know how to properly secure data, monitor a range of devices, and understand the roles of virtual desktop infrastructure and cloud computing in delivering apps and data.

        View E-Handbook
      • Solving the challenges of BYOD

        As the number of devices per employee proliferates within enterprises, IT has to respond with technology and policies to prevent data breaches, network bottlenecks and other management headaches. Which devices should IT choose to support, and what are the implications for endpoint management and security? How can IT open the gates without losing control of its environment? And how can IT satisfy users demanding ever more mobile apps and support.

        View E-Handbook
      • Mobile device management systems technical guide

        The influx of employee-owned devices into the workplace is forcing IT security teams to find a way to control and manage corporate data on devices not under their control – and fast! In this TechGuide, industry expert Lisa Phifer shares her knowledge on BYOD, MDM, mobile security, and more. View now to learn more about these booming enterprise mobility trends and the MDM solutions available to control and protect corporate data, no matter what device it resides on.

        View E-Handbook
      • Tablets and Smartphones in the Enterprise: Risks and Management Concerns

        This IT Handbook from SearchConsumerization.com offers a number of ways that you can incorporate BYOD into your company without compromising security – giving your employees what they want and keeping your environment safe and manageable at the same time. Read this handbook for tips and tricks for companies who want to allow employees to use tablets and smartphones, but want to avoid risks and management pitfalls along the way.

        View E-Handbook
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    • Page 1 of 1
      • Mobile application delivery: The next frontier

        Just as mobile device management deals with the proliferation of laptops, smartphones and tablets in the enterprise, mobile application management is how IT can make sure that apps and data stay secure across platforms. Let’s look at how to best deliver mobile apps and what tools can help. We take a look at best practices and tools for mobile application delivery.

        Organizations that want to deliver mobile applications to workers across devices can benefit from these best practices and tools for mobile application delivery and management. Instead of monitoring just networks or endpoints, IT must find the most efficient and secure ways to deliver apps to users.

        As enterprise IT attempts to assert uniformity and control over a variety of mobile devices, application delivery and access are primary concerns. The challenge of proper mobile app delivery is an opportunity for new tools as IT shops explore their options.

        View E-Handbook
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      Page 1 of 1
    • Page 1 of 1
      • The next mobility model: COPE challenges BYOD

        As the initial excitement about the bring your own device trend dies down, alternate approaches to mobility are emerging. The corporate-owned, personally enabled (COPE) model aims to give more control without curbing users’ activities on smartphones and tablets. We explain the pros and cons of BYOD and COPE to help readers decide which model is the best fit.

        View E-Handbook
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      Page 1 of 1
    • Page 1 of 1
      • Getting control of cloud-based applications

        Employees use cloud services for work whether those services are sanctioned by IT or not. IT's only choices -- aside from blocking every service, which won't make users happy -- are to embrace these services or develop user- and IT-friendly alternatives.

        View E-Handbook
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