Avoiding malware and online viruses is one of the greatest challenges facing businesses. The effect on your customers and your bottom line can be catastrophic if your business falls victim to an attack.
It may be hard to believe, but email spam has been with us for nearly twenty years. By now, many of us have heard at least one story of the consequences of opening or responding an unsolicited email. So how do you protect your email Inbox from allowing spam to get in?
Computers have become nearly as commonplace as one of the original visions for the automobile: two in every driveway, or in this case, two in every home. They help us immeasurably by speeding up and simplifying tasks, but we’ve all had days when we want to give them a nudge to move faster.
If you regularly watch the news, you never have to wait long to hear of another company server being hacked. The same questions are heard each time: “How did the hacker gain access?” and, “How could it have been prevented?”
Let’s face it; advancements in technology typically make devices smaller. The features and portability of laptops and convertible tablets are excellent, but the smaller screen can make it difficult to manage multiple programs at once (not to mention the impact smaller screens have on your vision over time).
Sometimes the simple act of transferring data using a USB port can feel like it’s moving at a glacial pace (okay, maybe that’s just in action movies). Fortunately, if you need to move large volumes of data, there is an affordable upgrade for your existing computer that can save you time and money in improved productivity.
Microsoft Exchange uses ActiveSync that allows it to connect to all of the devices described in our three-part series. As long as ActiveSync is enabled on your Exchange Server, setting up your new BlackBerry Z10 is fairly straightforward.