|Posts on Regator:||639|
|Posts / Week:||3.7|
|Archived Since:||February 3, 2010|
'The chief marketing officer has become the king of IT without you knowing it.'
Cloud is a compelling proposition, but most business leaders are nervous about security and reliability. Here's a way to calm those nerves.
Rather than being captive employees, IT professionals are owners of their own individual brands, 'and sometimes lend out their brand to a large organization'
Application programming interfaces and cloud may represent this generation's 'skunk works,' but they're not ready to go it alone.
IDC says four out of the 50 states will see growth in enterprise IT spending exceed 7% over the coming year.
New report suggests many cloud costs are underestimated due to variations in workloads.
Next great frontier in IT: uncoupling the network from network hardware.
Sneaky, sneaky: organizations suffer 55 employee-related incidents of fraud a year -- mainly through employees getting hold of privileged users' credentials.
In a video intended to rev up the interest of young people in software development, industry luminaries make the case for 'an incredibly empowering skill to learn.'
Call it BYOA (bring your own application). Unlike BYOD, however, enterprises will take more control of the situation with sanctioned apps available for quick downloads and deployments.
Survey of 477 IT managers finds less IT involvement in BYOD decisions, and frustration with the inevitable support they will require. But users need to set the terms.
Survey of more than 4,000 developers finds agile has reached critical mass -- but their executives still don't get it.
Big Data is now overused and out; 'Smart Data' is in. What else is new?
Agile and scrum need to be more than a set of rituals. Here's how to bake scrum methodologies into everything you do.
Service modeling and management may help elevate IT service levels, but progress has been slow.
OASIS launches technical committee that promises to have a widely accepted machine-to-machine connectivity protocol available in about a year.
A reader sounds off: Cloud computing services don't magically materialize, 'they have to be on somebody's premises.'
Dice's monthly count of IT listings shows New York and Silicon Valley as top markets, big data the top skill.
Data centers were originally designed to efficiently run and protect core systems. Will cloud clear away two decades' worth of clutter?
Agile is good, but busy, widely dispersed software development organizations also need to keep re-assessing the way they do things.