The economy of 2030 will be built on technical innovations emerging from present-day labs, startups, and tech companies. Ranging from ultra-fast 5G connections that reduce latency, increase bandwidth, and enable real-time machine-aided decision-making, to advances in artificial intelligence. In combination, these technologies will enable large-scale shifts in our economy. Explore the research.
The difference between 4G and 5G isn’t just “one G faster”. 5G is a fundamental change in the way devices communicate with each other. It’s faster broadband, yes, but also with much lower latency and much higher capacity for simultaneous connections. In the next decade, 5G will enable everything from tele-medicine to self-driving cars to millions of internet-connected devices. On this episode, Dell CTO, Sr. Vice President & Sr. Fellow Liam Quinn explores all the possibilities.
Host Walter Isaacson digs back to the origins, and the big data-driven (and micro-duration) future of the insurance industries.
Facing a sustained period of digital disruption, some of the more traditional publishers are now proving to be the most innovative, using data analytics.
Technology innovation and disruption must benefit all customers What happens when a large scale business in an industry that is …
Once the domain of video game makers, virtual reality (VR) and augmented reality (AR) are transforming some of the world’s most traditional businesses.
The level of IT transformation a company has achieved has an immediate and tangible impact on business growth, competitive differentiation and ability to innovate. How much? Leading IT industry analysts, John McKnight and Adam DeMattia from Enterprise Strategy Group, did the research and have surprising answers.
Host Walter Isaacson explores the immersive experiences and unlikely victors of the volatile video game industry.
Some companies are not only reacting to technology disruption — they are embracing it. Technology analyst, Rob Enderle, takes us through three examples.