With students and staff bringing in their own devices we found a need to completely rework our acceptable use policy.
Published Online: October 17, 2011
The dizzying array of personal computing device choices can be disorienting.
If you are in charge of managing BYOD environments with many diverse types of smartphones and tablets how do start writing a BYOD policy?
Northwestern teacher joins others making better use of smartphones, Web tools to engage teens in classroom
BYOD stands for Bring Your Own Device . It is an approach to technology integratio that requires the suer to bring their own device to school. The device ranges from a connected and enabled smartphone, to an iPad to a laptop.
Posted by Cesare Garlati in BYOD , Consumerization , Enterprise Mobility , Policy , Privacy Jan 31st, 2012 | 20 responses Many employees don’t understand the implications of using their personal devices for work. Many companies don’t understand that they are in fact liable for the consequences.
BYOD - Bring Your Own Device What is BYOD? BYOD stands for “Bring Your Own Device.”
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BYOD Policies in schools and in the work place should include what is considered both acceptable use and misuse of resources. Because many students and employees engage in personal activities on BYOD devices such as Facebook.com, twitter and scrabble, these applications and others are often active during work hours. They not only distract people from doing their jobs, they can also consume considerable network bandwidth which could negatively impact business critical applications such as connectivity to the CRM or even VoIP.