Amazon's Gillette model for its $199 tablet is putting pressure on other device-makers to lower their prices.
The move to virtualization and cloud computing means managers should deploy data center infrastructure management software to tie together the IT and facilities groups, according to IDC.
Samsung can use Google's Android OS in its mobile devices thanks to an intellectual property agreement signed between the device manufacturer and Microsoft.
The SuperBeam SB-405 phones provide perfect pitch for talking or listening, and don't use clunky boom mikes.
Windows Phone 7.5, code-named "Mango," is now being distributed worldwide by mobile service providers, though it may take a few weeks before users can get their hands on it.
Bluetooth personal area networks provide only limited security; NIST offers new guidance on countering threats.
It's a powerful tablet with a unique and security-conscious operating system that could have been great if HP had given it enough time to mature.
The Fire's new features include a "split browser," called Silk, which resides both on the device and in Amazon's cloud.
The ambitious and sometimes controversial former federal CIO had no shortage of big ideas for reforming government IT. But can they succeed without him?
The Accurint Mobile for Law Enforcement tool from LexisNexis resides on an Apple iPad and can act as a force multiplier for local detectives or federal investigators.
Portico uses cameras to let the tablet interact with surrounding objects and movements.
Move to IP-based services would keep up with how people communicate, and could be cheaper than maintaining the current system.
Employees are using their own mobile devices, and agency IT shops are suffering from the strain.
Google's Android and Apple's iOS will be the dominant tablet operating systems in the market through 2015, with Microsoft's Windows 8 OS trailing at a distant third, according to the latest Gartner projections.
Sixty-three percent of smart phone owners said they're next phone would likely be an Android. And although 44 percent said they'd consider Windows Phone 7, just as many said they'd never heard of it.