Customers have taken control of the buying process, and gone are the days of the carefully crafted marketing message. That means you have to deliver relevant, quality content in the proper context of the customer's situation and device they are using -- and that's a huge challenge for most companies.
Four months after Quip launched on iOS, the company delivers on its promise of an Android app for its eponymous word processor. Today's release comes on the heels of a major update to its Web and iOS apps that finally lets you import Microsoft Word files, a feature the Android version lacks for now. Still, with these two updates, Quip edges closer to its ideal of being a collaborative cross-platform word processor.
With news this week that Google Compute Engine cloud is now generally available, the battle in the Infrastructure-as-a-Service market has hit a new level. The biggest question is: Can Google give the kingpin of the public IaaS market, Amazon Web Services (AWS), a run for its money?
KitKat, the latest version (4.4) of Android, has been downloaded to only 1.1% of active Android smartphones and tablets since its debut on Halloween nearly five weeks ago. What's the hold-up?
A new app makes it quick and easy for users to project content from an Android phone or tablet to a wide range of smart TVs and set-top boxes like the Apple TV, Roku devices, Xbox 360, and Xbox One. While still in beta, it offers a lot of flexibility and has the potential to be a presentation Swiss Army knife for mobile professionals.
As a long time iPhone user, I thought it might be fun to take the Nexus 5 for a spin and see what life with Android was like. Here's what I learned.
IDC calls the 10.1% expected drop in PC sales in 2013 “by far the most severe yearly contraction on record.”
By extending Google Now's impressive capabilities to the desktop via Chrome, the search giant is a step closer to its goal of creating an integrated, interactive universe of devices and features fully adaptable to the next wave of digital technology.
The knock on Chromebooks -- the notebooks that run on Google's Chrome OS and have very little storage or processing power -- is that users have to be connected to the Internet to get anything done. But the Chrome web store features a number of productivity and entertainment apps for desktops that work offline and outside the Chrome browser. And nearly all of them are free.
A recent study from the Netherlands offers proof that coworking spaces deliver business and networking advantages to their members including jobs/contracts and business partnerships that might never occur otherwise. Here are three ways for larger organizations to capitalize on what makes coworking success stories.