Clouds are those blurred masses of condensed watery vapor floating in the sky whose gloomy nature often leads to questionings around their true physical state. Are they really tangible? Could we touch what we look up to? And above all, is there a difference between what we imagine seeing and what they truly are?
New year, new trends. The e-commerce scene, in particular, will not leave you waiting: companies are being restructured and innovations will cause a great stir this new year. Which five trends will push on the e-commerce market in 2019? Our Spryker experts reveal the developments this year has in store for you.
Digital is all the buzz today. You need to have a mobile app, be agile, invest in startups, move to Office360 & Yammer, do sprints, have scrum masters, use AI, build IoT, add BlockChain, ... BUT the dirty little secret of the innovators is that you will not be one. You might actually be putting lipstick on a pig!
Digital Transformation is everywhere and can become a bit of a minefield of jargon and terminology, from AI to Analytics, and IoT to Ransomware, technical terminology can be confusing and as a business transformation leader, you need to understand the potential technology can provide for your organisation.
If you find yourself in over your head confusing your RPA with your BPM, our partner IQPC have provided a glossary of technology-focused terms to help organisations understand their opportunities and the terms that are trending amongst digital transformation.
In 2018, as many people have predicted, we have seen explosive commercial growth of the Internet of Things (IoT) and wearable technologies. This has created an opportunity for cyber attackers to ply their trade and a new term – ‘Ransomwear’ – has been coined (see recent Symantec research on this). This can be understood as malware delivered through social engineering or pushed directly onto a wearable device.
Three misconceptions and one key tip.
No industry is immune to disruption. Are your competitors doing an "Uber"? Are the likes of Amazon, Apple or Google moving in on your territory in Finance, Telecoms, Transportation or Home accessories? And how about those AI's that are replacing accountants, lawyers and doctors?
Part 4 — What do we want?
Part 3 — Who to trust?
As illustrated by the quote below, the case for data in business is not a new one, nor one that needs to be much discussed. The purpose is, and always was, to collect sufficient data (and not too much, ‘infobesity’ and ‘analysis paralysis’ are well-known pitfalls in that area) to make the right choices, with the maximum number of possibilities, whilst acknowledging that decisions are a sort of bet on the future and its uncertainties.