The data captured by all your IoT smart devices may reveal more of the “real you” than you realize. Read how all this illuminating data gives online dating services make stronger predictions for your future romance.
Upon first glance, some smart home devices can seem gimmicky — fridges that tell you to buy more milk and internet-connected kettles. But what if these Internet of Things (IoT) gadgets could give an elderly relative a greater feeling of independence?
Creature comforts If you can believe it, the very first thermostat was created in the 17th Century … for chickens. …
Artificial intelligence and big data are promising incredible accuracy, predictive power, and precision care in radiology.
Many publishers are using some form of artificial intelligence to inform the public. But what effect is AI having on journalism?
Plug in, turn up, and bring people together For the past 2,000 years, live events have given people thrills and …
An overnight success What an incredible time to be alive – you can purchase something with one-click, and have it …
By Ari Lightman, Carnegie Mellon University
At any moment, any company can take a hit that might impede its ability to produce and sell its goods or services, in other words, it might be disrupted. When this happens, the company’s resiliency is put to the test.
From smart homes to fitness devices, the Internet of Things is opening up endless possibilities, but it’s also unlocking something else in consumers: fear. For the industry to reach its full potential, IoT companies need to be smart about making their customers feel safe.
Connecting physical things with the Internet of Things is still in its nacency, integrating smart things is even newer. Learn what type of considerations and technology innovations it takes to succeed. Listen to Liam Quinn, Dell’s CTO of IoT.
From a staffless, 24-hour grocery store on wheels to inventory-tracking robots, grocery stores are going high tech.
We can all draw inspiration from history’s great innovators – what made them tick? Trailblazers podcast host and best-selling author, Walter Isaacson shares his favorite stories of pioneers who were way ahead of the curve.