As part of its partnership with Microsoft, Dropbox has released an app for Windows smartphones and tablets.
Dropbox announced Tuesday its acquisition of CloudOn, an Israel-based mobile productivity startup that creates document editing tools for mobile devices.
Forbes contributor Ben Kepes has an interesting viewpoint about the cloud storage space.
Cloud file sharing and storage company Dropbox is bringing its app developer platform to the enterprises, the company explains in a blog.
Dropbox has launched its Dropbox for Business API, which allows developers to create enterprise-centric applications on top of Dropbox.
Dropbox continues its march toward enterprise acceptance with this week's planned launch of Dropbox for Business API. It's designed to let developers create enterprise-level apps atop Dropbox to suit an organization's specific needs.
Dropbox has activated new mobile app features that enable Android and iOS users to open and edit Microsoft Office documents from the Dropbox app and access them directly from the Office mobile apps.
Read the hottest mobile IT stories for Nov. 20, including the Dropbox support Microsoft has recently added, how mobile devices have changed network traffic patterns, the newest move to mobile from healthcare, Lenovo making up ground on Apple and Samsung for tablets and the new exclusive deal between Foxconn and Apple.
A few days ago, Box upped its game against Dropbox with a new design, apps and a widget. Now Dropbox returns the volley with new sharing controls and full-text search that company Product Manager Abhishek Agrawal says will "save time and bring additional peace of mind to both admins and team members."
When it comes to the enterprise vote, Box wins hands-down with its wonderfully dependable regulatory compliance shining brightly against Dropbox's ruleless reign. But there's a reason Dropbox remains so popular among users: design that is user-friendly.