Some articles on workplace managed client, managed, client, workplace, managed client:
... IBM Workplace Managed Client is a server-managed rich client for IBM Workplace Collaboration Services ... Workplace Managed Client introduced a collaboration tool called Activity Explorer ... Workplace Managed Client is no longer being actively marketed ...
... Eclipse 3.0 was released in 2004 as a refactored runtime (Rich Client Platform or RCP) and an integrated development environment (IDE) that exploited RCP ... Later in 2004, IBM announced Workplace Client Technology (WCT) as an umbrella concept for creating managed client applications targeted at desktops ... IBM rebranded the PvC Device Architecture as a platform called Workplace Client Technology, Micro Edition (WCTME) ...
... Symphony has its roots in the IBM Workplace Managed Client component of IBM Workplace ... In 2006, IBM introduced Workplace Managed Client version 2.6, which included "productivity tools" — a word processor, spreadsheet, and presentation ... Later that year, IBM announced that Lotus Notes 8, which already incorporated Workplace technology, would also include the same productivity tools as the Workplace Managed Client ...
Famous quotes containing the words client, workplace and/or managed:
“A client is to me a mere unit, a factor in a problem.”
—Sir Arthur Conan Doyle (18591930)
“Many people will say to working mothers, in effect, I dont think you can have it all. The phrase for have it all is code for have your cake and eat it too. What these people really mean is that achievement in the workplace has always come at a priceusually a significant personal price; conversely, women who stayed home with their children were seen as having sacrificed a great deal of their own ambition for their families.”
—Anne C. Weisberg (20th century)
“There can only be one Commander-in-Chief. In these times, crises cannot be managed and wars cannot be waged by committee. To the ears of the world, the President speaks for the nation. While he is of course ultimately accountable to Congress, the courts, and the people, he and his emissaries must not be handicapped in advance in their relations with foreign governments as has sometimes happened in the past.”
—Gerald R. Ford (b. 1913)