As part of our range of professional IT services, CyberTrails helps companies of all sizes select, implement and manage the right technologies to drive their business goals and objectives. We begin by working with your company’s leadership to create an IT strategy and a clear plan to achieve goals. After assessing the strengths and weaknesses of your company’s IT practice, we develop a plan designed to control costs, improve efficiencies and increase the performance of your IT department. We then use a combination of Managed Services and our IT staff to keep your systems up and running, thus allowing you to concentrate on your applications. We will manage the following:
CyberTrails, a leader in managed IT solutions is based in Phoenix, Arizona.
Call us today at 888.GO.CYBER to discuss your needs.
Google's attempt to gives traditional Web sites a more mobile app feel opens its doors to Macs, several months after launching on Windows.
CEO Meg Whitman touts Hewlett-Packard's ability to offer a wide range of computing devices -- and teases a laptop-tablet combo coming for consumers.
As many laptops dip below $400 to combat the popularity of tablets, Apple isn't falling prey to price wars yet, says Deutsche Bank. Originally posted at News - Apple
If a Chromebook is near trusted hardware like a phone or watch, an app could wake up the machine. Easier screen unlocking could encourage people to lock them in the first place. Originally posted at News - Internet & Media
Micron, one of the last holdouts, settles over DRAM memory patents. The deal includes Elpida, a major supplier to Apple.
Mozilla's latest Firefox updates also debut Intel support for the Android version of the browser and better security with Java plug-ins on desktops.
The screen on Nokia's Lumia 2520 tablet wins handily in comparison with Microsoft's Surface 2, a testing company concludes.
A Jefferies-CNET survey shows the Photoshop Photography Program drew new customers to the Creative Cloud subscriptions. Its $10 monthly fee is only a fifth of the full Creative Cloud price, though.
The computer maker says in an SEC filing that it has been cooperating with investigation since June.
The developer of COBOL, which allowed computers to handle words instead of just numbers, would have been 107 years old on Monday. Originally posted at News - Internet & Media