Miku Jha, Founder and CEO of AgShift, started thinking about “closing the gap between food and technology” in 2016 when California was facing a drought. Her solution to the food waste problem, particularly in the supply chain, is a digitized inspector called Hydra F100 BQ. This analyzer uses artificial intelligence to assess fruits’ quality, which provides an “unbiased pair of eyes,” speeds the inspection process and reduces food wastage.
Technology can help humanity achieve sustainable positive social change at scale. According to emergent technology expert Sally Eaves, however, it’s not just the technology: It’s how we choose to use it. On this episode, Sally shares how she is working to bring about the convergence of humanity, technology, creativity and education. Her work with underserved populations around the world is truly inspiring, as is her vision for the future of tech.
What’s the worst accident your laptop has survived? A drop? A spilled cup of coffee? Mike Libecki, National Geographic Explorer, is a little harder on his tech. His laptop has survived -67 degree temperatures and curious polar bears because his job is to travel to the world’s most remote and extreme environments. His passion is to make the world a better place. On this episode, learn how Mike’s non-profit organization is using technology to transform lives around the world.
Rainforest Connection’s smartphone app now allows anyone to tune into sound streams from six different locations in Peru, Ecuador, and South Africa. This is important, he explained, because the survival of the rainforests should matter to more than just the animal species and the humans who inhabit them.
By Jeff Clarke, Vice Chairman of Products and Operations for Dell Technologies It’s that time of year – our planet has …
The second largest American metropolis, the City of Los Angeles is committed to using IoT to boost environmental awareness, livability, and mobility.