A lot of people are worried about losing their jobs to advanced automation, but robotics and artificial intelligence are likely to create a lot of new jobs, as well. Dmitri Artamonov, co-founder and CTO of Envel, foresees a future job market filled with blue-collar robot techs, white-collar automation consultants, and a lot of people “working less in the business and working more on the business.” Our latest Skye Learning video lays it out for you.
There’s been a lot of media buzz about artificial intelligence lately – but what exactly is AI? The answer is more complicated than you might think; there are actually four different types of AI, ranging from chess-playing computers to self-aware programs that can anticipate how you feel. Our latest Skye Learning video sorts it all out for you.
Imagine you arrive at work one day to find everyone in the office standing around and chattering loudly, while row after row of computer screens flash a ransom message. Someone quickly approaches and breathlessly informs you: “We’ve been hacked!”
As new technology enters the market, the buzz surrounding artificial intelligence (AI) continues to grow. From self-driving cars to digital assistants to natural language processors, AI is revolutionizing the modern technological landscape. Learn more about the evolution of AI in our latest infographic.
Rapid changes in technology are constantly making headlines—and they’re also making headaches for IT departments and company managers alike. Today’s managers face an increasing scarcity of trained personnel, a rise in security breaches, and a host of other IT problems, all competing for their attention. And doing nothing is definitely not an option: IT is no longer just a business enabler, it is a critical business driver, and businesses ignore the shifting IT landscape at their own peril.
News headlines constantly remind us of the volume of cyberattacks targeting major retailers, banks, hospitals, and individuals like you and me. Some of these attacks involve a high level of complexity, but until recently most have been fairly basic—recycled from older malware and repurposed by attackers for different goals. That’s all starting to change now.
Big data is used all around us. The transportation industry uses it to capture real-time traffic data, while the banking industry uses it to monitor fraudulent transactions. Big data is complex, but its purpose is simple--to help analyze patterns and trends that play a role in daily life. Learn more about Big Data in our latest infographic.