Apps for Mobile
Enterprises everywhere are struggling to figure out how to build and deploy enterprise mobile applications without overwhelming their IT budgets. Modern mobile apps need to enable users to engage with their work, wherever they may be. In this blog, we will be exploring the unique challenges and solutions of enterprise mobile app development, helping you to design, build and deploy great mobile apps.

Displaying articles for: August 2014

BYOD: California ruling a wake-up call

BYOD.jpgThe recent ruling in California in the Cochran v. Schwan's Home Service case should be  a wakeup call for anyone dealing with BYOD in the enterprise, not just those in California. Though this case doesn't specifically call out data plans, it's a short leap from paying for cell minutes to data.



Keep reading to find out what this ruling means for you.



Why mobile apps need to update rapidly and evolve to meet user needs

customer_feedback.pngThe lifecycle of a mobile app doesn’t end once the app has been released.


Developers must continually monitor performance data, gather user feedback and conduct competitive analysis in order to keep enterprise level apps relevant to consumers and employees, as well as up to date with the latest technologies.


Keep reading to find out what you can do to make sure your customers are satisfied with your application. 

Why mobile apps need to go out the door with high quality

apps.jpgMobile apps are fast becoming the premier interface for customers, employees and enterprises alike. It has become the way they interact with your organization and the world.


Although mobile apps significantly increase the level of user interaction and accessibility to enterprise products and service by creating a more convenient user experience, they also present new challenges to developers.

A user centric approach to mobile application development

tire_swing.jpgTechnology is evolving at an increasing rate. As a result, products and software have also changed from stationary legacy systems to agile, portable devices and software that caters to the user.


Apps and devices now seamlessly factor in variables, such as the user’s location and proximity to friends to provide an effortless user experience. Additionally, employees increasingly use their personal mobile devices rather than devices dictated by management. But the true question is “How can I really think like a user during the development process?” Continue reading to find out how you can shift your thought process. 

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About the Author(s)
  • Eric Odell has over 15 years’ experience in enterprise technology as the head of product marketing for numerous B2B startups. His background includes mobile, email security & archiving, application lifecycle management, the cloud, and software development tools. His key expertise and research focuses on mobility and the user experience.
  • This account is for guest bloggers. The blog post will identify the blogger.
  • Kobi Eisenberg is a Product Manager for HP Anywhere, a new mobile platform allowing to develop, manage and consume mobile apps. Kobi has a rich experience in software development and has held various roles as a developer, R&D manager and Architect. Kobi holds a BSc. in Bioinformatics and a Master in Business Administration.
  • Michael Deady is a Pr. Consultant & Solution Architect for HP Professional Service and HP's ALM Evangelist for IT Experts Community. He specializes in software development, testing, and security. He also loves science fiction movies and anything to do with Texas.
  • Oded Klimer is a User Experience Manager & Strategist at HP. For more than a decade he has been Innovating, testing creating, and managing successful User Experiences with a wide variety of products for start-ups as well as fortune 500 companies. Oded holds an M.Sc. from the Technion, majoring in Human Factors Centered Design
  • Rick Barron is a Program Manager for various aspects of the PM team and HPSW UX/UI team; and working on UX projects associated with He has worked in high tech for 20+ years working in roles involving web design, usability studies, and mobile marketing. Rick has held roles at Motorola Mobility, Symantec and Sun Microsystems.
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