Law firms are equipping their lawyers with mobile devices and looking to the cloud to provide them with remote services. LTN looks at Box, Dropbox, and ShareFile cloud file-sharing sites to see what they have to offer mobile lawyers.
With mobile devices, internet hotspots, virtual desktops and web-based communication tools, it's all but impossible to disappear off the grid for a few days from your work colleagues. Law Technology News asked 12 tech-savvy legal professionals what tech tools do they use to keep in touch with the office, especially in case of an emergency.
As the Boy Scouts say, "be prepared" this app helps you respond quickly if you are a dust-up in New York City, sponsored, of course, by a personal injury firm.
PlanOn Systems' ScanStik SK600V is a hand-held, wand document scanner that scans full pages at 600 dots per inch in four seconds and also captures voice notes to attend scans on your PC or Mac.
Some critics have expressed confusion at the Surface Pro tablet's place in the market, comparing it to the less costly, more consumer-friendly iPad from Apple. But it's clear that Microsoft has designed its line of Surface tablets to appeal to the business world.
Workflow automation software ensures that attorneys and staff work together in synchronization.
The new Philips Pocket Memo mobile dictation machine is lightweight, supports a slide-switch for one-hand operation, and sports a large color display that facilitates mobile digital dictation.
Tablets have joined cell phones and notebook computers as the legal community's most popular mobile productivity tools and it's becoming increasingly difficult for attorneys to sort through all of the offerings to find just the right model. Here's a look at the top models.
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.