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Create a Practical BYOE Action Plan

Create a Practical BYOE Action Plan It's not about devices anymore. Most organizations have embraced BYOD, but there are opportunities to be found in BYOA, BYON, and beyond. Now, it's personal. Prepare for the world of Bring Your Own Everything. 11% of organizations have a formal BYO App policy 56% of organizations say their end users are using personal BYO Cloud services, like Dropbox, without IT support 3.8% of organizations say they will adopt BYO Wearable Devices within the next year Infrastructure managers realize that IT is changing. Users are more flexible than ever, using a variety of computers and mobile devices to do their jobs; but, managing this variety is getting out of control. 97% of end users already embrace the BYO Device trend 69% of IT leaders agree that it is difficult to keep up with rapid changes in consumer technology Step 1 Stay ahead of the BYO trend Step 2 Assess your current BYO state Mobile devices (D), computers (C), applications (A), and networks (N) are currently part of the BY0 trend, and support the move to a bring-your-own-identity (1) future. If you can master these current pillars of BYO, your organization will be ready for the ultimate goal of BYOE. Understand the benefits of BYOE BYOE Improve employee satisfaction. According to SHRP, voluntary turnover can cost companies up to 150% of the departing employee's salary. BYO Identity Identify your current policies. Most companies started their BYO initiatives with mobile devices, so mobile policies are where the first BY0 policies exist. Allow use of the best "everything" for the job. BYOE allows your workforce to execute processes more efficiently BYOE and response to client demands faster. Ensure that policies cover the top challenges. They should cover security, support, expenses, use cases and integration with management infrastructure such as EMM. +11% A N) Enable a flexible schedule. BYOE opens up the possibility of workers being No plan for Planning RYOD productive at any time or place. BYOD Collect informal policies too. Many policies are not written down. Begin formalizing your policies as part of your BYOE plan. BYOD Set forward-look BYOE goals and develop an action plan Step 4 Implement the action plan and monitor success Step 3 Target goals at maximizing benefits and minimizing the pitfalls to get your house in order. Collaborate with a cross disciplinary team. Involve HR, legal, finance and the CEO when developing your BYO strategy. Support - Set goals that modify or limit help desk's role to keep support from getting out of control. Determine technology implementation requirements. Employ EMM, custom mobile app development and desktop or app virtualization to manage the BYO policy. Use Cases - The most important goals are those that lead to the purpose of BYO - to increase productivity Cost Support BYO Identity Develop policies and training to maintain control over your security strategy. Policies are only one edge of the sword; train end users for maximum compliance. Infrastructure - Set goals that lay a foundation of new and existing infrastructure that supports, secures, and optimizes the use of personal technology. Develop a clear reimbursement or stipend strategy. Stipends often lead to cost savings for both the organization and end user. Security - Set goals that enable BYO without compromising security. Outline your BYOE business case. Include one- time costs, like app development, and recurring costs, such as support. Quantify the benefits of BYOE. BYOE Costs - Set goals that enable BYO without compromising security. 6. Create realistic expectations for the help desk. Foster an environment of self and peer support to ease the burden on the help desk. Infrastructure Communicate your plan to the end users and plan to revisit the strategy on an annual basis. Revise your strategy more frequently to include potentially disruptive technologies. BYO governance is immature 97% of end users bring their own smartphone into work 68% of organizations have policies governing the use of those personal smartphones 31% of organizations have policies they would consider "formal". Many policies are unwritten or ad-hoc. Focus on what matters: delivering applications and services to any device Formal Technology diversity is complicating BYO Informal 64% 58% 10% 29% 13% 36% 10% 24% 12% 24% BYOE is important today, but it will be crucial as the power, prevelance, and variety of personally- owned technology increases. 64% of organizations have formal and informal policies governing iPads Productivity Social Media File Sync Communication End users are using applications to manage 58% have policies for corporate tasks tablets other than the iPad 56% of organizations officially support the use of cellular networks Organizations have already developed policies for the use of external networks to access company resources 40% of organizations Find out support access from public Wi-Fi networks more Start this project today INFO-TECH RESE ARCH GROUP 1-888-670-8889 Use Cases BYOD/C BYOA BYO 2 NOA pnojo Security BYOD/C BYOA Percentage of Organisations With BYO Policy (2) NO pnojo

Create a Practical BYOE Action Plan

shared by cmontwerp on Apr 09
Infrastructure managers realize that IT is changing. Users are more flexible than ever, using a variety of computers and mobile devices to do their jobs, but, managing that variety is getting out of control




Cees Mensen


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