BYOD


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BYOD

(Bring Your Own Device) Refers to employees who bring their personal devices to work, whether laptop, smartphone or tablet, in order to interface to the corporate network. A huge amount of company data is accessed using employee-owned equipment. See CYOD, Windows To Go, Appleization, BYOC and IT consumerization.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Global Automotive Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) Market report consists of prime information which could be an efficient read such as investment return analysis, investment feasibility analysis, trends analysis, recommendations for growth.
That being said, BYOD brings new responsibilities to the IT organization, as it attempts to deal with an endless array of platforms, devices and user profiles.
Analysis of BYOD Policy Issues in Light of Current Case Law
The BYOD policy should also implement basic information security protocols, such as requiring the employee to maintain or authorize the company to maintain any necessary software patches and updates, installation and or authorization of anti-virus and anti-malware programs, requiring that data on the BYOD device is fully encrypted and requiring devices be password protected in line with policies for company-owned technology.
This new technology is handset agnostic, allowing Sprint's clients to successfully manage second line and BYOD programs, no matter which type of device employees use, or the underlying carrier that employees work with.
This report on Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) & Enterprise Mobility Market also offers competition assessment tools such as market positioning of key players, attractive investment proposition, and Porter's Five Forces model to give the readers a view of the competitive scenario of the Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) & Enterprise Mobility Market.
Here are nine strategies employed by school districts to manage their BYOD programs in a way that ensures that student-owned devices contribute to, rather than detract from, classroom engagement.
Until this perfect storm, BYOD has been a pipeline idea, with relatively few employers implementing it fully, but there is now a genuine argument that it is a feasible concept.
If you are already allowing BYOD, you should make sure that at an absolute minimum employees are utilizing the basic security features that are likely built into their device:
The BYOD risks of Pokemon GO are common to many mobile apps, but are magnified with Pokemon GO because of its vast popularity.
Crowd Research Partners surveyed 800 cybersecurity professionals for the "2016 BYOD and Mobile Security Report." Around three-quarters of those surveyed reported that their companies implemented BYOD policies for employees, 23% allowed BYOD for contractors, and 16% set up their policies on the company's partners' devices.