Workplace Managed Client

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

IBM Lotus Expeditor - History
... 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 ... that year, IBM rebranded the PvC Device Architecture as a platform called Workplace Client Technology, Micro Edition (WCTME) ...
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 ... 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 ...
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 ...

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)

    They want to play at being mothers. So let them. Expressing tenderness in their own way will not prevent girls from enjoying a successful career in the future; indeed, the ability to nurture is as valuable a skill in the workplace as the ability to lead.
    Anne Roiphe (20th century)

    Writing, when properly managed ... is but a different name for conversation: As no one ... would venture to talk all;Mso no author, who understands the just boundaries of decorum and good breeding, would presume to think all: The truest respect which you can pay to the reader’s understanding, is to ... leave him something to imagine, in his turn, as well as yourself.
    Laurence Sterne (1713–1768)