Enterprise leaders considering the benefits of using Microsoft Office 365 to handle all of their productivity may find they need to give their employees a bit of a rundown of the suite’s full capabilities.
Companies participating in the IT industry seem to unravel a new set of solutions on a yearly basis, obligating businesses to enroll their staff in programs such as Microsoft certification courses.
Security, cloud computing, big data, mobile and the Internet of Things are defining the network demands of 2015.
As opposed to segregating the new Windows 10 into different versions for separate devices, Microsoft has released an operating system that works the same across phones, tablets, desktops, servers and a wide array of other computing devices.
If you’re a 20-year IT veteran, we don’t have to tell you how much the industry can change over the span of four years.
Microsoft’s Azure business has been fueled by the public cloud, enabling organizations to host, access and develop software remotely. IT professionals across North America and beyond have grown accustomed to this deployment, but will new Microsoft training courses touch on the private cloud? Bringing the cloud to businesses It appears that Microsoft hasn’t abandoned the
In some instances, outsourcing to an IT services firm may be the best option available, but this isn’t always the case.
The Internet of Things is penetrating nearly every industry in existence, from health care to manufacturing, oil and gas to utilities.