Sprint continues its dedicated support for the relief efforts in Haiti following with a donation of 2,000 mobile phones to benefit wireless users there. In addition, Sprint will credit long-distance fees on calls from the U.S. to Haiti, retroactive from Jan. 12 and continuing to Feb. 28.
The browser is designed to take full advantage of the efficiency of the BlackBerry platform.
The University of Washington has deployed a mobile app for BlackBerry devices, providing students with wireless access to everything from course catalogs to sports scores.
The solution enables BlackBerry users to store documents and files in the cloud.
Software for Microsoft Exchange and Microsoft Windows Small Business Server allows companies to empower all employees with wireless access to their corporate email without compromising security or manageability.
New models for mobile application software, which are distinctly different from the models of the past, are having a profound effect on enterprise mobility initiatives.
Strange mobility bedfellows are cropping up everywhere this week. Mobile World Congress, Feb. 15-18, 2010, in Barcelona, is rife with developments that stand to have long-reaching effect on the mobility landscape.
The company has launched BlackBerry-compatible versions of its Data Capture and Field Force applications.
Good news for global mobile enterprises: the new Verizon Skype service will initially be available in March 2010 on a range of BlackBerry smartphones already well entrenched in the business world.
AT&T, Sprint and Verizon are among the 24 telecommunications operators from around the world who are uniting to create the Wholesale Applications Community. The goal? Create an alliance to build an open platform that delivers applications to all mobile phone users. Will developers bite?