Science fiction is increasingly becoming science fact and exponential technological changes are rapidly changing our culture, business and society.
SME’s are now facing a fork in the road when it comes to their IT decisions. With more and more businesses on the whole moving to the cloud
Facebook begins to add tools to its small business pages, allowing users to interact with companies without having to exit the app.
We got to travel across to Italy’s fashion capital for OKI Europe’s Smart Colour Solutions launch to seek the reveals and demos of their new printers, marked to set the bar higher for the standards of LED printing.
The IT department was born in a different time. When it first came to be, technology was a scarce resource, controlled by a select few in an organisation from the inside out – and the average employee had little say in which coveted applications they’d be using to do their work. IT knows best, after all.
Apple launched its new iOS 10 operating system for iPhone & Ipad’s last week. It is most significant iOS revamp since the company overhauled its mobile design with iOS 7 in 2013 we look at some of the new features.
Technology has revolutionised the way companies can, and do conduct business. With the next generation of shopper ordering most of their products online, and expecting to receive them as quickly as possible, there’s pressure on retail businesses, in particular, to be constantly looking at new technology to be one step ahead of the game.
In the current business environment, change seems to be the new normal. In just ten years we’ve seen a huge amount of technical breakthroughs, and I expect there’ll be plenty more.
nuTonomy, the leading developer of state-of-the art software for self-driving cars, today launched the first-ever public trial of a robo-taxi service. The trial, which will continue on an on-going basis, is being held within Singapore’s one-north business district, where nuTonomy has been conducting daily autonomous vehicle (AV) testing since April.
A human instinct to keep hold of things ‘just in case’ is being blamed for Britain’s dark data mountain which is eating into the budget of businesses across all sectors.