Top Stories software
- Every Device Apple Is Making Obsolete With Its New Operating Systems
- How To Choose The Right Desktop Software For Your Business
- The Apps You Need To Deauthenticate Before Selling Your Devices
- Can Single-Purpose Mobile Apps Replace Monolithic Desktop Software?
- How New Regulations Will Control Health Apps
- Why Software Interoperability Is Crucial For Managing Natural Disasters
Over a decade ago, Atlassian created Jira, a bug tracking tool that has evolved and gained popularity with software developers for tracking and planning projects. It’s the product that made Atlassian the most successful Australian startup and it has now been split into three standalone offerings to make it more accessible to business users, not just software developers.
Selling a computer, smartphone or tablet should be as easy as wiping all your personal data off of it and handing it over to the buyer, but sometimes there are little hidden authentication tricks you might forget about. From iTunes to the Kindle app, here’s everything you need to deauthenticate before you sell your device.
When your workplace shifts into a bring-your-own-device (BYOD) model, whether willingly or unwillingly, it quickly becomes apparent that full-blown office suites designed for keyboard and mouse access aren’t going to be as useful. One solution to that dilemma is to develop single-purpose apps for tablets and mobiles. But how quickly can they be deployed, and will businesses cough up the money needed to build them?
People who use mobile devices to monitor their health may be surprised to hear that up until now, there has been little definitive guidance on what medical apps need regulatory approval. In some cases, this represents a real risk as mobile phone apps and devices attached to phones come onto the market that can measure everything from blood pressure to blood sugar as well as tell you what is in your urine.