The recent release of iOS 8 introduced a number of changes and features that improved the overall usability of the iPhone and iPad. One of the more useful changes introduced has to be the enhanced Notifications Center, which allows users to quickly view and even interact with various device notifications.
Any business with a website will eventually want to dig deeper into the site’s statistics, including site visits, where your visitors come from, what they spend their time looking at, etc. The reasons for this can be varied, but tracking of this data can be tough.
Earlier this year news broke of one of the most widespread and potentially devastating bugs to-date – Heartbleed. While heartbleed was massive and companies are still dealing with the fallout to this day, news has recently broke of an even bigger potential threat: Shellshock.
iOS 8 has been released, and for those who have an iPad 2 and newer, you have likely already upgraded. While the latest version of iOS does bring some great changes, there are reports that older devices have seen a dramatic increase in battery drain.
When it comes to integrating Microsoft Office into your company, you are faced with two main options: Either purchasing Microsoft Office 2013 or signing up for the cloud-based version, Office 365. With both of these options you do get access to the Office suite, but there is some confusion over what the main difference is between the two product offerings.
For those who use Google Apps, more specifically Google Docs, in their office, there is a good chance that many of your documents will need to contain bulleted lists or numbers. These are both included in Docs but did you know that you can format them and that Google has also recently updated their overall behavior?
Creating a bulleted/numbered list in a Google Doc
If you have text in a Doc that you would like to change into a bulleted or numbered list, you can do so by:
Highlighting the content you would like to be turned into a list.
With the ever growing number of security threats faced by businesses around the world, the vast majority of business owners have adopted some form of security measures in an effort to keep their organizations secure. But, how do you know the measures you’ve implemented are actually keeping your systems safe? Here are five ways you can tell if your security measures aren’t sufficient.
Over the past decade or so, Apple’s laptops have become increasingly popular with business users. From the svelte Macbook Air to the powerful MacBook Pro, you can guarantee that at least one person in your office has a Mac laptop in the house. As with all laptops you will want to configure how the device uses power in order to conserve battery life and this can be done through the Energy Saver function.
One truth about computing is that despite the various efforts you may make, there is always a chance that your data or account information will be leaked. It is because of this that many companies like Google have implemented stronger security controls.
Mobile operating systems incorporate a huge number of similarities when compared to desktop systems, with one of the most useful being the ability to create folders. On Android devices, folders are used to group similar types of apps together, thereby reducing the space taken up by icons.