Although the coronavirus has impelled many tech companies to transition their annual conferences to online-only virtual events, much of the entertainment value remains, along with captivating keynote speakers, spot-on executive presentations, and hands-on learning sessions.
By 2030, our lives will be more connected, mobile and digital than ever before. Emerging technologies are enabling us to augment, enhance, and optimize our lives; from autonomous vehicles to connected homes and digital cities. Explore the research.
Host Walter Isaacson and guests talk about what it means to get old, and what we can do to make it less scary.
“The analogy I like to use is that of a blood pressure test,” explained Dr. Thomas Sawyer, chief operating officer at Cognetivity, a healthcare startup building an AI-powered test to detect the early signs of dementia.
Named CyclePhilly, the app lets cyclists voluntarily record their bike trips to help local planners and agencies understand bicycle trends, routes, and trip purposes, so they can improve bicycle facilities and connect the region’s trail network.
Tamara McCleary, CEO of Thulium, and Daniel Newman, Principal Analyst at Futurum Research, discuss how they see the concept of value changing by the year 2030.
Host Walter Isaacson traces the fascinating history for Bill James’ number-crunching to the data visualizations available to athletes, coaches, executives and fans of tomorrow.
As globetrotting becomes more accessible and popular than ever before, there’s great potential for companies to use data to anticipate traveler preferences, improve customer experiences, access untapped leads, and boost their bottom lines.
Hear from Daniel Newman, CEO at Futurum Research as he talks to Jason Shepherd, CTO of IoT and Edge Computing at Dell Technologies about the three main prerequisites required to unlock the true value of your digital data.