Workplace Managed Client

Some articles on client, workplace, managed client, workplace managed client, managed:

IBM Lotus Expeditor - History
... 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 ... year, IBM rebranded the PvC Device Architecture as a platform called Workplace Client Technology, Micro Edition (WCTME) ...
Products - IBM 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 ...
IBM Lotus Symphony - History
... 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 program — that supported ODF ... 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 (1859–1930)

    Most fathers will admit that having children does not change perceptibly the way they are treated or perceived in the workplace, even if their wives work. Everyone at his workplace assumes that she will take on the responsibilities of the children and the home, even if she too is in the office all day.
    Anne C. Weisberg (20th century)

    The child knows only that he engages in play because it is enjoyable. He isn’t aware of his need to play—a need which has its source in the pressure of unsolved problems. Nor does he know that his pleasure in playing comes from a deep sense of well-being that is the direct result of feeling in control of things, in contrast to the rest of his life, which is managed by his parents or other adults.
    Bruno Bettelheim (20th century)