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Samsung Chromebook Pro stands out from the pack
This article is part of the Access issue of March 2017, Vol. 1, No. 1
The Chromebook Pro's premium design, quality build and Samsung S Pen stylus support separate it from the dozens of low-cost Chromebooks on the market. It's also the first Chromebook built specifically to support Google Android apps. Enterprise note takers will be pleased using the S Pen with Google Keep, a productivity app for creating notes, lists and reminders. The Chromebook Pro analyzes and predicts pen movements in Keep through a cloud-based service, which aims to provide a smooth and responsive inking experience. This feature is limited to Keep for now, but Google and Samsung plan to open the API to developers of other apps. The Samsung Chromebook Pro's 360-degree display hinge is reminiscent of that of Lenovo's popular Yoga line. The device doubles as a tablet and notebook, with tent and stand modes for propping up the Chromebook as a display, sans keyboard. The S Pen slots into the device, making it easier to carry around and harder to lose. On the downside, business users familiar with Windows could be turned off by the...
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Workspaces give users the data, desktops and apps they need on any device. But too much of a good thing may not be so suite.
When a manufacturer needed to run Windows-only applications on Macs for a specific project, the IT department turned to desktop virtualization software.
Samsung and Google bring the power of Android apps to a premium laptop, but business users familiar with Windows might not like the Chrome OS.
Four IT experts sound off on what end-user computing means to them.
Columns in this issue
Desktop administrators have been IT department staples for decades, but their jobs and titles are evolving as endpoints move beyond Windows.
To harness the power of mobile apps, organizations must get on board with the internet of things and contextual computing.
User environment management tools help IT deliver a consistent user experience across PCs and applications. And they're not just for virtual desktops.