James Nagurney - National Business Development Manager
James Nagurney
National Business Development Manager
Kurt Hildebrand - Director of Practices and Initiatives for Enterprise Storage
Kurt Hildebrand
Director of Practices and Initiatives for Enterprise Storage
Lane Shelton - Vice President of Software Business Development
Lane Shelton
Vice President of Software Business Development
Rich Faille - Director of Mobility Practice
Rich Faille
Director of the Mobility Practice
Tony D'Ancona - Vice President of Professional Services
Tony D'Ancona
Vice President of Professional Services
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Brian Conway - Business Development Specialist
Featured Story

More Users, More Devices, and More Demands

How to Prepare for the Future of Wireless Networking

by Brian Conway | Tuesday, April 22, 2014

It’s impressive when you consider how many new devices and mobility solutions have found their way into the workplace over the past few years—changing the way we work, collaborate, and share information. Only a few short years ago, smartphones, tablets, and ultrabooks weren’t even on our radar. Now they’re vying for bandwidth on wireless networks alongside a host of other wireless-enabled devices—from TVs and digital cameras to projectors and more. What does that mean for the future of your wireless network and how can you prepare? Read on to discover more.

In the past, most organizations were able to deliver acceptable speeds and performance using 802.11a/b/g technology on their wireless networks. But as the number of users on the wireless network has grown, so has the number of devices per user. A traditional wireless network had to support a few notebooks with relatively minor bandwidth demands—mostly light browsing and email. Today, wireless networks have to support two or three devices per person, all sending and receiving bandwidth-intensive traffic such as voice over IP (VoIP), video, and document-heavy emails.

BYOD Network of Devices and Applications

BYOD and Your Network

Are You Ready for a Flood of Devices?

by Tim Allen | 04.21.14

Is your network infrastructure ready for a BYOD initiative? If your network was designed and implemented five years ago or more, the answer is, unfortunately, probably not. When your network infrastructure was implemented, your team understood how many individuals would be accessing the network because you were controlling how many devices were handed out. With a BYOD strategy, you’re opening the door to many more devices—and many more applications being used on those devices. If you’re thinking about implementing BYOD at your organization, it’s time for your network strategy to evolve. 

Office 365 on iPad, iPod and iPhone

The Office you Love—Now on an iPad

iPad Integration comes to Office 365

by Brian Hanson | 04.17.14

Office 365 for iPad has some great new features I wanted to share, that will be rolling out later this year.

Apple® iPad integration comes with most of the existing Office 365 plan options. So, if someone already has an existing Office 365 subscription, this will be updated for free. Another reason to love Office 365!! And there are many more…