Intel guarantees fewer wires, 16 hour battery-life and security with new business processors
Privacy and more so security is a great concern internet users have always had. In the current era of immense content sharing from device to device, there is need to ensure that the mediums used can be trusted with sensitive information.
In efforts to meet customer need and desire, Intel has rolled out ScreenBeam Pro Business Edition, the first enterprise-grade wireless display receiver certified for Intel ProWireless Display (Intel® Pro WiDi), a key feature available with 5th Generation Intel® CoreTMvProTM Processors. The solution turns any conference room into a wire-free collaboration zone, enabling employees to share and display content from their laptops, smartphones, or tablets without having to figure out which adapter or cable is needed to connect their device.
The gadget is a compliant adapter that connects to a projector, TV, or other display and lets users wirelessly share content from a compatible laptop, smartphone, or tablet. Its unmatched security, reliability, and small footprint allow quick and scalable deployments into enterprise environments; enabling businesses to add seamless wireless display capabilities to conference rooms, classrooms, hospital patient rooms and more while supporting a range of source devices.
When equipped with an optional dongle, ScreenBeam Pro Business Edition will be first wireless display receiver to offer remote management through Actiontec’s soon to be released Central Management System (CMS). Available only from Actiontec, CMS enables IT staff to remotely monitor receiver status, troubleshoot problems, apply security policies and update multiple receivers at once. This dramatically reduces the cost and complexity of deploying and managing wireless display technology in medium to large businesses.
Security & Privacy
In addition to manageability, ScreenBeam Pro Business Edition supports key security and privacy features built into Intel Pro WiDi. For example, it requires users to verify their connection to a target projector or television prior to actually displaying their content. This prevents people from inadvertently sharing sensitive information on an adjacent conference room screen.