Top Stories Deployment
- The Complete Lifehacker April Fools' IT Tricks Guide
- Windows 10 Will Ban Bloatware To Reduce Recovery Image Sizes
- What Does The Future Hold For Internet Explorer?
- When Westpac Met Video Conferencing: What Worked And What Didn't
- Why The Internet Of Things Involves More Than Just Sensors
- Android For Work: Google's Attempt To Make BYOD More Secure
Well, that was speedy. Yesterday, Microsoft kicked off its Office 365 Summit in Sydney by saying that hosting for Office 365 and Dynamics CRM in its Australian data centres would be coming very, very soon. Today, it has launched the service.
Electromagnetic radiation — it might sound like something that you’d be better off avoiding, but electromagnetic waves of various kinds underpin our senses and how we interact with the world — from the light emissions through which your eyes perceive these words, to the microwaves that carry the Wi-Fi signal to your laptop or phone on which you’re reading it.
Last year, Microsoft announced plans to host Office 365 and Dynamics CRM in its new Australian Azure data centres, providing a potential performance boost for business customers. At the time Microsoft said it hoped that would have happened by March 2015. So what happened?
Federal communications minister Malcolm Turnbull isn’t shy about sharing his thoughts on tech topics. His view on the internet of things? It’s great and we should all get involved — but government should have as little to do with it as possible.
The internet of things is a topic constantly referred to in discussions on the future of technology, but as we’ve recently noted, there are arguments over exactly what the things are, even before we consider how to grapple with the data they produce. Over the next couple of days, we’ll be looking at the role of the internet of things from a variety of persepctives.