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Samsung Galaxy S7 smartphone tops the Android market
This article is part of the Modern Mobility issue of April 2016 issue, Volume 2, Issue 4
The Samsung Galaxy S7 smartphone marks the return of expandable storage with a microSD card slot and IP68-rated waterproof design, both of which Samsung ditched starting with the S5. The S7 is more powerful than any previous Samsung smartphone. The camera outperforms anything else on the market with its fast focus and low-light picture quality. Specs: The Samsung Galaxy S7 smartphone ships with Android 6.0.1 Marshmallow, measures 5.6 x 2.74 x 0.31 inches and weighs 5.36 ounces. It features a 5.1-inch Super AMOLED display with 2560 x 1440 resolution, 4 GB of RAM and either a Qualcomm Snapdragon 820 or Samsung Exynos 8 Octa processor, depending on the country where you buy it. The microUSB 2.0 slot supports up to 200 GB of data storage and charges the large 3,000mAh battery in a matter of minutes. The device also features Samsung Pay. Enterprise Pros and Cons: The Samsung Galaxy S7 smartphone supports Samsung Knox, the company's enterprise security suite. It also has a new Always On feature that shows basic information such as the...
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Features in this issue
It may be scary to turn mobility management over to a service provider, but many organizations don't have the expertise or resources to do it themselves.
To truly embrace mobility, rethink the way organizations do business. With a well-planned mobility project, IT can help companies increase revenue and make employees more productive.
IT should take into account device integrations and access methods when choosing which types of apps to develop and deliver.
The company's latest flagship Android device is extremely useful, but at the end of the day, it may not be worth the price tag.
News in this issue
Amazon Web Services has slowly built a compelling portfolio of mobile app dev and management tools, and now the company is poised to shake up the market.
Two major partnerships show Big Blue is all in on enterprise mobility. One brings Apple's Swift language into cloud app development, and the other promotes management standards.
Mobile devices are nothing without powerful chips. Advances in the semiconductor industry will be critical to pushing smartphone innovation forward.
Columns in this issue
Organizations need the right infrastructure to support mobility. The IT admins in charge of those systems isn't always ready (or willing) to help.