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LG G4 features practical design for business users
This article is part of the Modern Mobility issue of July/August 2015 issue, Volume 1, Issue 5
Forget curved displays and fingerprint sensors. The LG G4 keeps it simple with utilitarian features other vendors sacrifice. Specs-wise, the LG G4 can go toe-to-toe with any other smartphone, including the Apple iPhone 6 and 6 Plus, Samsung Galaxy S6 and S6 Edge, and HTC One M9. The LG G4 features a 5.5-inch display with a whopping 538 pixels per inch. Its 64-bit, hexa-core Qualcomm Snapdragon 808 processor runs at 1.8 GHz, aided by 3 GB RAM. The phone ships with Android Lollipop 5.1, overlaid with LG's thankfully inoffensive UX 4.0 custom user interface. The LG G4 measures 5.87 x 2.96 x .35 inches (hwd), and weighs a scant 5.4 ounces. But what sets this smartphone apart from the pack is a removable 3,000mAh battery and support for microSD cards up to 2 terabytes (TB). Users can even expand its 32 GB of internal memory via the microSD slot. That makes the G4 both a powerful and practical Android smartphone. Enterprise pros and cons High-end Android manufacturers often turn to design flourishes and new gimmicky features to stand ...
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With so many enterprises looking to adopt mobile apps, it's getting harder to find qualified developers, but the vendor market is adjusting to provide IT with tools to simplify mobile app dev.
The latest iOS version will open up new multitasking and productivity features for tablet users. Apple is also revamping its Volume Purchase Program.
Native applications still rule the roost on the consumer side, but there's no denying that HTML5 apps are well-suited for the enterprise, providing the adaptability necessary to meet workers' needs.
This Android smartphone doesn't get fancy. What makes the LG G4 stand apart from others on the market is a flexible battery, practical features and strong display.
Accenture Mobility's Nisha Sharma shares why enterprises are moving beyond basic apps to mobilize more business-critical applications.
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Today, admins can choose from a combination of virtualization, refactoring, secure containers and GPU virtualization to deliver Windows apps on mobile devices with a decent user experience.
A lot of organizations think they support mobility just because they enable users to bring in as many devices and apps as they can, but that overlooks the top priority: understanding and addressing employee needs.