Tablet and smart phone processors will increasingly shift toward 64-bit architectures, though it will be a few years before these chips power the majority of devices.
Aruba Networks has framed a new architecture for its technology offerings that addresses increasingly mobile users.
Growth in tablet adoption is continuing, but at a much more leisurely pace than has been seen in recent years.
Researchers at UCLA's Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science have developed an app for Google Glass and an accompanying server platform that helps health care workers read diagnostic tests.
According to new research, Apple's iPad line no longer holds a majority share of the tablet market.
The era of double-digit growth in smart phone adoption is coming to a close as devices approach the saturation point, which in turn will lead to drops in prices, according to new research. In North America alone, some 200 million smart phones are already in active use — one for about every 2.75 people residing on the continent and about one-seventh of the world's total active devices.
Within the next two years, IT organizations will need to master a slew of mobile-related skills — many of them new or unfamiliar. They'll also need to have on hand the tools to execute and support increasingly important mobile technologies.
HP today announced two tablets powered by the 64-bit Intel Atom processor: the redesigned HP ElitePad 1000 and the new HP ProPad 600.
A journalism professor at the University of Maryland is using tablets to engage his students.
Here's what's on the IT table for three different institutions during the coming year.