Taking the Smart Approach to a Healthy Cyber Lifestyle. The potential smart-city benefits of greater efficiency, sustainability, and responsiveness come at a price:
Autonomous vehicles will fail to reach their full potential until ubiquitous and extremely reliable high-speed communications networks with very low latency are available.
Understanding and deploying the right technologies at the right time is pivotal to being successful in business today.
Against the backdrop of Climate Emergency Declarations, net-zero targets are the talk of the town.
Construction sales and backlogs are at all-time highs. Additional opportunities are expected with the highly anticipated government infrastructure deal. These are good times.
Nearly 1.25 million people die in road crashes each year, according to the Assn. for Safe Intl. Road Travel, and 94% of these crashes are caused by human error, says the National Highway Traffic Safety Admin.
According to a Kimberlite research, just 3.65 days of unplanned downtime a year can cost an oil and gas company $5.037 million.
The American Liver Foundation estimates that more than 30% of the U.S. population has some degree of NAFLD (non-alcoholic fatty liver disease), the most common type of liver disease in the Western world.
Securing IoT (Internet of Things) is a known challenge. Device proliferation is exceeding at a rate that is hard to quantify.
California’s new sweeping privacy law, the CaCPA (California Consumer Privacy Act), is creating significant new rights for consumers and obligations for many companies.
Telehealth, the remote delivery of healthcare services and clinical information, has the potential to offset a coming crisis in the U.S. healthcare system: the shortage of qualified doctors and specialists.
The healthcare sector accounted for more than half of all cyberattacks in 2017 and it’s often not seen as a critical industry, like power and water, when in actuality it is.
By 2050, the UN (United Nations) estimates 68% of the world’s population will live in urban areas, meaning an additional 2.5 billion people will rely on the infrastructure of the world’s largest cities.
Our increasingly connected, always-on world has changed the way we manage most aspects of our lives. It’s not just our cell phone, computer or tablet that transmits data anymore.
In today’s challenging healthcare environment where connectivity is key to optimal performance, the industry has experienced positive changes as providers and payers shift from paper-based claims to electronic healthcare transaction processing for workers compensation and automobile accident bills.