Both Android smartphones and iPhones and their app stores have evolved significantly over the past year or so. Which device works best for lawyers today? Most likely, the one they used yesterday, but writer John Edwards adds up the score between Apple and Google.
The new Lexis Practice Advisor module for mergers and acquisitions helps practice groups complete transactions faster and more efficiently. The new Mergers & Acquisitions module debuts Market Tracker, powered by Matterhorn.
The product of the week is gleaned from the many press releases Law Technology Newsreceives to email@example.com for publication. This week Accusoft's Accusoft's USB Scanner Tool for Android rises to the top for large law firms.
At a quick glance, the smaller version of Apple's now-iconic tablet, iPad Mini, hardly looks like a business tool, says writer Alan Cohen, but first impressions can be misleading.
For months, Donna Payne, CEO of the PayneGroup, had been trying to figure out why Microsoft was so gung-ho about Windows 8. But while reviewing Surface RT it clicked when the two are used together, they shine.
The Microsoft Surface Pro could win the tablet war, writes William Caraher, CIO at von Briesen & Roper, with a few secret weapons that appeal to lawyers: Outlook, Word, OneNote, "fat" desktop application support, and a new take on digital note-taking.
Few smartphones can compete with the iPhone's design, usability, and features. But with a few key distinctions for lawyers, the Samsung Galaxy SIII is ready for the match, says assistant professor Jonathan Ezor.
The new iPad returns to its old name, but has substantial hardware improvements that warrant the attention, if not the excitement, of legal professionals, writes freelance writer Alan Cohen.
In his review of Accellion Secure Collaboration with Mobile Apps, technology journalist John K. Waters finds a lot to like for legal industry users.
New, sophisticated information synchronization and organization technologies help attorneys easily share documents, schedules, audio/video clips, and other types of files over normally incompatible platforms, notes writer John Edwards.