Droplet Computing's patent-pending container technology enables fully featured applications - both legacy and modern - to run on multiple device platforms, such as Windows, Mac, Chrome and Linux – even if the operating system on your device does not normally support those applications. Applications run locally on the device, online as well as offline.
There are versions of the Droplet Container App; Mac, Windows, Chrome and Linux, that enable an end user to run Windows-based apps in a secure container environment, both online and offline.
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An organisation can easily take existing legacy Windows apps, install them into the container (no complicated packaging required), and deliver them to the end user securely. Why is this important to an organisation? It may simply be that the app doesn’t have a native Chrome OS version and, if it does, then it doesn’t have the full features and functionality that the Windows version has. For example, you can deliver Microsoft Excel 2003 locally to Chromebook and then launch and run the apps, without needing to be online, yet maintain the familiar Windows end user experience. This ground-breaking technology product available from Prianto enables you to run Windows apps in containers on any device; Chrome, Mac, Windows, Linux.
Droplet Computing provides a software-based containerisation solution that delivers secure containers to end point devices, such as Windows, Mac, or Linux-based desktops and laptops. The container allows you to install your legacy applications into it, ensuring complete isolation from the device and the operating system upon which the container runs. One of the most common problems Droplet Computing solves is the ability to run legacy apps on Windows 10, Mac or Chrome OS in a secure encrypted environment protected from vulnerabilities.
In this short video, Michelle Laverick, Droplet Computing's Chief Technologist will demonstrate how modern applications can be installed inside a Droplet Computing container, and how the load with native performance. She will also show how Droplet Computing Images (DCI) are portable to other support host devices such as Linux, Windows and Apple Mac