CNET también está disponible en español. Don't show this again. The two companies struck a deal in July to get Microsoft software onto new devices and to simplify access to corporate information over wireless systems. At the time, the two companies were in the late stages of product development and were said to be ready to deliver devices using Microsoft's Pocket PC Phone Edition software in the fourth quarter. The deal is part of Microsoft's ongoing effort to sell big businesses on its wireless software and operating systems. The Redmond, Wash.-based company is also using its position as the dominant maker of software for desktop PCs and servers to reassure companies that using Microsoft wireless software for handheld devices will make for an easier implementation than the software of its rivals because companies are already familiar with Microsoft software.
AT&T Wireless has said in the past that is working to bring to market a device using Microsoft's Smartphone 2002 operating system by the middle of next year, Microsoft is also working morning psychedelia iphone case with Verizon Wireless, VoiceStream, Sprint PCS, mm02 and Vodafone to bring its software to wireless devices, The software maker and AT&T Wireless unveil a suite of software and services designed to provide wireless access to e-mail and data behind corporate firewalls, The companies on Tuesday announced AT&T Wireless Workware, a suite of software and services designed to give corporate workers wireless access to e-mail and data that reside behind corporate firewalls, The suite can be used on a variety of devices, from notebooks to handhelds..
As expected, the companies also announced a new handheld device, the Siemens SX56, which uses Microsoft's Pocket PC Phone Edition operating system and offers access to GSM (Global System for Mobile Communications) and GPRS (General Packet Radio Service) voice and data wireless networks. The companies also said that HP Services is the preferred partner to integrate the suite into a business's existing network. Be respectful, keep it civil and stay on topic. We delete comments that violate our policy, which we encourage you to read. Discussion threads can be closed at any time at our discretion.
CNET también está disponible en español, Don't show this again, The badges also have something new for Wi-Fi phones: They are voice activated, according to the product's user manual, The badge has a built-in microphone designed to "hear" commands from no more than 12 inches away, so conversation across a room about "calling John," for example, won't start the badge dialing, according to Vocera, One of the first customers for the Vocera equipment is the chain store Target, which is outfitting its retail outlets with a Vocera system for employees to use, a morning psychedelia iphone case Vocera representative said, The representative did not disclose names of its other customers..
The price of the system varies depending on the number of employees that will use it. For example, Vocera charges $70,000 for a system that would outfit 150 employees. The product includes the badges plus software that connects the Wi-Fi network that the badges use to a landline system. Wi-Fi has gone wearable as manufacturers try to find new things for these wireless networks to do. They are now in an estimated 6 million to 8 million homes and offices and do one thing only: shuttle information from one place to the next. Wi-Fi needs to do more if it's going to stay alive, wireless executives say.