Have you given much thought about what to expect from the Internet of tomorrow? Candidly, this topic has been foremost on my mind lately after I sat down with executives from Cisco to discuss the company’s vision of the Internet for the Future.
As technological innovation gains momentum, digital skills gaps may widen. Eventually, if not addressed, digital skills gaps could stunt growth and slow innovation. Intel recently released a study that delves into manufacturing, Industry 4.0, and hurdles to future-proofing a business, including skills gaps or skills shortages.
Edge computing has been huge hot topic in 2019, and it will continue to be one in 2020. Edge computing brings computation and data storage to the network’s edge.
The supply chain is getting bigger and we are beginning to see an even greater intersection of blockchain technology and the supply chain.
One of biggest question marks in the wireless industry during the past couple of years has been the pending merger between T-Mobile and Sprint.
We are just about at the end of the year and readying ourselves to make predictions for the new decade, but before I start to do that, I thought we should look at what’s been happening in procurement, supply chain, and how the IoT (Internet of Things) is making an impact on business processes.
‘Tis the season for looking ahead, and one of the most exciting technologies on the horizon is AVs (autonomous vehicles), including both personal AVs and transportation services, like autonomous taxis or “robotaxis.”
For this blog I want to talk about the race to the cloud. In fact, I am going to focus on Microsoft Azure IoT (Internet of Things) specifically because I spent a lot of time interviewing Sam George, vice president of Azure IoT at Microsoft.
In an era of AI (artificial intelligence) and the IoT (Internet of Things), enterprise applications are continuing to evolve, and CPG (consumer packaged goods) companies are taking note and moving to new applications.
This year’s NACV (North American Commercial Vehicle) Show showcased the latest and greatest in fleet technologies.
Each year, thousands of people lose their lives crossing the street. When drivers don’t expect to see pedestrians, sometimes they just don’t see them, even though they’re there.
With an increase in the amount of advanced technology being used by the trades—everything from wearables to drones to automated equipment—the construction industry is beginning to recognize the risks involved in a connected world.
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.
Connecting fleets has been a major focus for many automakers at the NACV (North American Commercial Vehicle) show in Atlanta, Ga.