The iPhone going enterprise means a lot to corporate IT departments who are about to field\u00a0questions from users clamoring to get the device for work purposes. But the amount of news coverage on anything Apple can be pretty daunting. Here\u2019s a round-up of required reading:First, to get the basics,\u00a0you might want to\u00a0read MacWorld\u2019s iPhone Software FAQ.\u00a0It details what the software development kit means for businesses (and developers) trying to create enterprise-worthy applications for the iPhone. Saul Hansell of the New York Times makes some interesting points about Apple\u2019s decision to control the apps that go\u00a0onto the iPhone, and the opening to this blog post was well-put: \u201cThink of Apple as the Singapore of the technology world. It is impeccably clean, very functional, supportive of capitalism \u2014 and ruthless with miscreants.\u201dA couple reporters did their homework and didn\u2019t drink the Apple Kool-Aid right away. One, my colleague and CIO's mobile guru Al Sacco,\u00a0writes that the\u00a0iPhone\u2019s price, keyboard functionality, and application distribution top the list of hurdles remaining for the iPhone to truly become the mobile device of enterprises. In this post, Ben Worthen of the Wall Street Journal\u2019s Business Technology blog\u00a0contacted the\u00a0Forrester analyst who wrote 10 Reasons IT Should Not Support the iPhone, though some venomous Apple fans took issue with that in the Journal's\u00a0comment thread.Harry McCracken of PC World takes a more moderate view, noting that he liked the announcement but still had nearly 10 questions about iPhone software, including the peculiar absence of Microsoft (whose Exchange server Apple announced it would support). During yesterday\u2019s announcement, Kleiner Perkins Caufield & Byers announced the start of a $100,000,000 iFund to help find the next Google or Amazon of the mobile space. KPCB partner Matt Murphy, who will manage the fund, did\u00a0this Q&A with CNET,\u00a0where he\u00a0hints at what types of developers will get the money. Let\u2019s just say overvalued widget companies might not be in on the top of the list.And finally, assuming you\u2019re ready to take the plunge of adopting iPhones into the enterprise, InfoWorld gives you this helpful how-to guide.I\u2019m sure I missed a few. Feel free to add some links below and we can amass a larger guide.