Mobile enterprise is general common term to describe a large organization that supports critical business functions and use of enterprise apps >
Everyone have got a smart phone, you’ve got an office – and a merchant shop, a warehouse, an HR department, a delivery fleet, a board room. Or at least you will soon. And the race for enterprise mobility is on, and players big and small are struggling to reach winning position.
The smartphone and tablet revolution has passed the tipping point in the enterprise, driven from every side. Businesses want increased productivity, efficiency, and agility. Employees want flexibility to work anywhere (work from home) using their preferred mobile devices. And the major software providers and their partner ecosystems are scrambling to build the conduits and apps to connect enterprises with their workers, wherever those workers may be on the go or at home etc. Apps for the enterprise
As on the consumer side, the key to enterprise mobility is apps. Generic business productivity apps are one of the biggest app categories for iOS and Android. But the big push is to mobilize the existing software suites that companies already use to run their businesses – building the mobile front ends that will connect workers to the vital data and systems that live behind the company firewall. That means building enterprise apps, and testing them to make sure they securely deliver the functionality to empower the new mobile workforce. Given the diverse landscape of mobile OSs and devices, it’s an incredibly complicated task. Tools for the always-on workforce
Today’s mobile email, document shuffling, and occasional presentation are small potatoes compared to what’s coming. Off-the-shelf productivity apps? Yesterday’s news. Businesses mobilizing their core enterprise systems will give workforces anytime, anywhere access to company data, systems, and infrastructure. It’s not unreasonable to think that ultimately, anything that can be done on a company-networked computer will be able to be done on a smartphone or tablet. (And a significant number of those devices will be personally owned by the workers.)
Plant supervisors will order parts for their assembly line from an iPad. Marketing managers will access corporate analytics on their phone while they’re in a meeting. Field service reps will check the warehouse for repair parts while they’re at a customer site. And of course, the emails will continue to flow back and forth while workers are at the opera, with their kids at the playground, or on the road.
Mobile Device Testing and to give you the end users’ perspective of your performance along with the tools and actionable insight needed for troubleshooting and improving the mobile user experience.