Is the standardization of the terminal administration still an option?

introduction

Many companies continue to manage traditional desktops and mobile devices separately. This approach has historical reasons, beginning with the spread of Windows in the professional world. However, the evolution of uses and the multiplication of endpoints, regardless of whether they are different user terminals or connected objects, make the dissociated approach less and less practical.

The heterogeneity of the systems and the multitude of tools lead to a real administrative overload. But you can also influence the experience of the users themselves – and thus ultimately their productivity. And if they don’t harm them, they can deprive the organization of the productivity gains that come from more rationally and efficiently managing employees’ digital work environments.

Therefore, consolidating the management of the tools (UEM or Unified Terminal Management in French) made available to end users seems to be a win-win affair. In any case, it keeps many promises and even opens up new perspectives in terms of security, be it for access control or the prevention of data leaks.

Unfortunately, that doesn’t mean the jump is necessarily quick and easy. The effort of such an investment can not only pay off in the long term.

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