A large number of New Zealand based end-users, who already have a cloud commitment, are looking for ways to use it.
Stories by Sathya Mithra Ashok
Auckland-based Rush Digital is looking to open an office in Australia in the next six months as it targets new customers in the country.
Spark Ventures creates, supports and develops a portfolio of businesses that could look apparently different from each other. In this interview, CEO Rod Snodgrass clarifies the ways in which ideas are built and killed in the unit, while explaining the underlying focus to be the long-term wealth of the group.
Nano girl, the superhero powered by nanotechnology, will be visiting eight Christchurch schools in the space of four days in November this year to promote technology to students.
Bad things can be done for good, and all good developers should learn to be bad people too.
Building and managing a team of global engineers and developers might seem like a difficult task, but it can be done more effectively, if not made simpler. The CTO and co-founder of Hoist Apps, Owen Evans, explains how.
Microsoft's TechEd 2014 brought together more than 2000 IT developers, tinkerers, vendors and partners in a four-day long conference at Auckland to discuss the latest in Microsoft's products and solutions. Besides packed sessions, the conference sported an exhibitor area, called The Hub, that showcased technologies from various NZ and global providers.
Architects should think like economists when creating apps, and let economic principles guide them in building and using elements in the Cloud.
As part of TechEd this year, Microsoft hosted a Women in Technology event yesterday. The evening event brought women developers, coders and others who occupy various tiers in the ICT workforce in the country. Speakers at the event included the well-known Frances Valintine, founder and chairperson of the board at The Mind Lab, Jessica DeVita, technical evangelist at Microsoft and Jacki Johnson, NZ CEO of Insurance Australia Group (IAG). The speeches were preceded and followed by networking sessions to allow for interaction between the women, and the few brave men, who had gathered together.
Solid objects that are invisible to the naked eye, powering devices with your own sweat, reversible adhesion that will enable devices to be attached to anything, anywhere – these were some of the ideas discussed by University of Auckland senior lecturer Dr Michelle Dickinson in her hour-long session on nanotechnology at Microsoft’s TechEd 2014.
Companies have to learn how to manage how they manage BYOD (bring-your-own-device) elements across their employees if they don’t want the growing spectre of shadow IT taking over.
Microsoft kicked off its annual TechEd in New Zealand with three keynotes at Auckland’s Vector Arena yesterday evening. This year’s Microsoft TechEd conference, which will run for four days in Auckland, will bring together IT developers, tinkerers, vendors and partners to discuss the latest developments in Microsoft and its technologies. More than 2000 people are expected to attend the event through the days.
Microsoft kicked off its annual TechEd in New Zealand with three keynotes at Auckland’s Vector Arena yesterday evening.
Microsoft will soon go live with its Azure datacentres in Australia, but is currently not planning any in NZ.
The remote medical sensing company, Vigil Monitoring, is working to launch the first version of its product in New Zealand by the end of the year.
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