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  • mobile application development

    Mobile application development is the set of processes and procedures involved in writing software for small, wireless computing devices such as smartphones or tablets. Tests

  • enterprise-mobile integration (EMI)

    Enterprise-mobile integration (EMI) is a form of fixed-mobile convergence (FMC) that provides integration between communications carriers and enterprise networks... (Continued)

  • fixed-mobile convergence (FMC)

    Fixed-mobile convergence (FMC) is the trend towards seamless connectivity between fixed and wireless telecommunications networks... (Continued)

  • WAP (Wireless Application Protocol)

    WAP (Wireless Application Protocol) is a specification for a set of communication protocols to standardize the way that wireless devices, such as cellular telephones and radio transceivers, can be used for Internet access.

  • RMON (Remote Network Monitoring)

    RMON (Remote Network Monitoring) provides standard information that a network administrator can use to monitor, analyze, and troubleshoot a group of distributed local area networks (LANs) and interconnecting T-1/E-1 and T-2/E-3 lines from a central site.

  • wireless LAN (WLAN or Wireless Local Area Network)

    A wireless LAN is one in which a mobile user can connect to a local area network (LAN) through a wireless (radio) connection.

  • dipole antenna

    A dipole antenna is a straight electrical conductor measuring 1/2 wavelength from end to end and connected at the center to a radio-frequency (RF) feed line.

  • access point

    In a wireless local area network (WLAN), an access point is a station that transmits and receives data (sometimes referred to as a transceiver).

  • 802.11n

    802.11n is an addition to the 802.11 family of standards. The goal of 802.11n is to increase wireless local area network (WLAN) speed, improve reliability and extend the range of wireless transmissions. 802.11n uses multiple input / multiple output (MIMO) technology and a wider radio frequency channel.

  • CDMA2000: A 3G mobile technology

    CDMA2000 is a 3G family of mobile cellular technologies that includes 1xRTT, EV-DO Rev 0, EV-DO Rev A and EV-DO Rev B, and it competes with GSM technologies. In the U.S., CDMA2000 is currently used by two major carriers: Sprint and Verizon Wireless. Mobile managers need to know that CDMA2000 is being replaced by LTE and WiMAX 4G technologies.

  • VIEW MORE ON : Mobile Basics
  • Ensuring mobile data protection for smartphones is critical

    The tidal wave of threats against your company's IT resources -- and in particular, its data -- has never been higher. As users store company data to their smartphones and similar mobile devices, we asked Sean Glynn, head of product development with Credant Technologies, what the smartphone security dangers are and what steps businesses and their employees can take to ensure mobile data protection -- on their increasingly intelligent smartphones.

  • Verizon, AT&T to operate 4G on new 700 MHz spectrum wins

    Following their big wins in the FCC's 700 MHz spectrum auction, both Verizon and AT&T have announced they will operate 4G service on the spectrum.

  • Mobile trends: The big stories of 2007

    Mobile trends and news are wrapped up in Craig Mathias' latest column.

  • I spy with my little eye ...something confidential

    Could your company's trade secrets be child's play for industrial espionage? Remember the popular children's game I spy? The first child might call out, "I spy with my little eye -- something green," then other players would attempt to guess the secret object. The proliferation of cell phones with built-in cameras has provided a swarm of "little eyes" in today's workplace, and experts warn that unwary companies could be at risk.

  • The new churn concern

    A federal regulation set to take effect next month may worsen one industry's notoriously bad customer retention rates.

  • Heightened security to comply with HIPAA regulations

  • Monster courts a giant: The U.S. government

    One good Monster deserves another. That could be why's parent company is cozying up to the ultimate (spending) monster: the U.S. government. In this case, C isn't for cookie; it's for cash.