According to a survey of 1,000 full time employees released by Cisco, 90 percent of American workers use their personal smartphones for work.
This iPad system has saved the company $1.2 million in two and a half years by cutting printing and paper costs. According to Pistor, there has also not been a single mistake on site because of outdated plans - which was once a common occurrence.
This week, the company announced it has taken another step in the direction of improving the Maps application by purchasing indoor-GPS company WiFiSLAM.
While the possibilities of mobile devices in the corporate setting are numerous beyond count, a new report suggests they could be ready to "take over the world."
According to a survey from Strategy Analytics, the iCloud was used by 27 percent of respondents, which easily topped the list.
While iPads have been used to replace various components in smaller aircraft, this week American Airlines became the first U.S. airline to receive approval from the FAA to use the tablets as a replacement for Kitbags.
While Apple is gaining more steam in the enterprise, whatever route tech decision makers choose, the security concerns that mobile devices bring are still front and center.
Moor Insights & Strategy released a white paper on this topic, claiming that the addition of the Microsoft Surface into the marketplace could erode the three-year head start Apple had developed.
Forrester Research has conducted its own studies around the topic, predicting last year that businesses would spend 58 percent more on Apple products than they did in 2011.
Nick McQuire was interviewed in a recent CITEWorld article and notes that there has been significant change in how enterprises are looking at mobile technology in 2013.