My work kit when I travel includes my smartphone, a lightweight notebook computer and a small tablet. At the moment that kit is very Apple-centric with an iPhone 7 Plus, iPad mini 2 and an iPad Pro. But the iPad mini isn't fitting in all that well. So I'm looking for some advice on replacing it and I figure the Lifehacker army will have some answers for me.
With an average of 20 employees connected to one device at any time at large businesses, and with 40 billion pages printed worldwide in the last year, good ol' fashioned paper printing isn't going anywhere any time soon - especially for enterprise-grade operations. Slow printers, though, are universally hated, but Epson says it has the answer.
Although I'm a multi-platform user - I flip between a Mac, iOS on an iPad Pro and a Windows 10 system - my days as a Windows power user are probably behind me. So I'm still discovering features that many people would know about. One of those is Windows Hello which allows you to complete secure authentication through facial recognition.
Scarcely a day passes when I don't receive a report from some analyst or research organisation informing me of how a new product has saved a bunch of companies a massive sum of money, or how a product has been identified as a leader or innovator in their chosen market niche. But can we trust these reports?
If you're going to have an emotional meltdown at work, whether your boss is getting you down or nothing seems to be going your way, the key is to think about it — and discuss it — in terms of your passion for your work, not the emotions themselves. You'll get up faster, and your coworkers will understand better.
Walk into your data centre or through your office and you’ll see the fruits of the last 75 years or so of computing. But a recent article at The Atlantic looks back at the real origin of computing: mathematical logic. And it harks back all the way to Aristotle. It’s an interesting read, particularly, dare I say it, for younger IT professionals. Understanding history is a great way to understand why some trends keep coming back.
If you’re a SharePoint developer, admin or user, pencil May 16, 2017 into your diary. Microsoft has announced the SharePoint Virtual Summit where new product features and the product roadmap will be discussed. Microsoft Corporate Vice President Jeff Teper will chat about that and be joined by corporate Vice Presidents James Philips and Chuck Friedman who’ll get into how Office 365 and how it’s connected with Windows and Azure.