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Microsoft dominates the substantial market share in the enterprise— primarily, the reliance on the Windows Server family line align desktops with corporate security policies, to manage network resources, and control the flow of production amongst the personnel within an organization. The process of managing all these systems — desktops and servers alike — is relatively easy in a homogeneous environment, but it becomes critical when OS X is introduced to the enterprise in the form of a sleek new MacBook Air.
Till now, Apple has not made any great inroads in this segment.
Nevertheless, comparison of its paltry 7% market share in the desktop market to its almost 93% in the mobile market, there's only a matter of time before many companies begin to deploy Apple products for its desktop and mobile computing duties instead of the generic, stalwart PCs they have been cycling in and out annually. What should an organization do to upgrade to iMacs? What is the way to manage those nodes in addition to the present Windows domain that is already established?
Integrating Macs will be easy initially than you think! Even with little OS X knowledge, Macs will integrate to the domain with relative ease, since directory services — the present "file structure" of the network resources — are standards-based and work more or less with the same across operating systems.
Beginning a major Mac deployment is becoming a more savvy option for many businesses because of the support only cost savings, more robust security, and ease (if premium) hardware, as well as for reasons of user satisfaction.
This eBook presents the top five ways IT can easily and seamlessly integrate Macs into a Windows environment, allowing Mac users to choose their device and increase their productivity while streamlining IT support and minimizing costs.
Don’t worry if you have a Windows infrastructure and your employees use Macs, get this eBook to integrate Macs into your Windows Environment easily.