The relentless parade of new technologies is unfolding on many fronts. Almost every advance is billed as a breakthrough, and the list of “next big things” grows ever longer.
Not every emerging technology will alter the business or social landscape. It is therefore critical that business and policy leaders understand which technologies will matter to them and prepare accordingly.
ABI Research predicts that subscribers of enterprise-grade mobile content management (MCM) solutions will grow at double-digit rates — to reach over 110 million subscriptions by 2018.
Smartphone subscribers of MCM will grow at a modest 12 percent year-over-year, whereas corporate-liable media tablet subscribers will grow by 21 percent over the next 5 years.
IDC now projects worldwide IT spending growth of 4.9 percent this year in constant currency, down from the previous forecast of 5.5 percent growth — and representing a slowdown from the 5.6 percent growth recorded in 2012.
That being said, it’s the savvy forward-looking executive leaders who continue to invest heavily in business technology adoption. They see a window of opportunity to deploy productivity-enhancing applications and thereby make a quantum leap ahead of their conservative competitors that lack the strategic foresight to act boldly.
As recessionary times have left much of America in a place of reinvention and rebuilding, startup communities have cropped up across the nation.
There are several startups, transmedia efforts, and campaigns examining the idea of a national “Big Rebuild” and taking action.
Perhaps you have seen the research that Cisco IBSG has shared about the Internet of Everything phenomenon. Others are now participating in the global market assessment, with the intent to gain a better understanding of the applications and associated upside potential.
The latest data from ABI Research shows that there are more than 10 billion wireless connected devices in the market today — with over 30 billion devices expected by 2020.
4G mobile broadband networks are launching fast and moving to a flat and distributed hierarchy. Dictated by performance needs, data management is moving closer to the network edge.
According to the latest market study by ABI Research, this evolution of the mobile network — from a centralized data center to a distributed architecture — can be thought of as a data center without walls.
Online collaboration has evolved during the last decade, delivering even greater value — thanks to a new generation of business technology applications.
Forbes Insights released “Collaborating in the Cloud,” a Cisco-sponsored study examining the ways business leaders increasingly look at cloud collaboration as a way to increase productivity, accelerate business results and enhance innovation across borders and functions.
No one could have imagined the fundamental impact the Internet would have on both society and the economy — changing our lives forever.
The Internet has already transformed the way we work, live, play, and learn. And, this is only the beginning.
The extraordinary growth and transformation of the Internet is unprecedented, but what does the future of technology hold, and where is the Internet heading?
According to Infonetics Research, residential gateways are critical to ensuring the successful delivery of these services within the home — particularly new video services.
Their most recent survey shows that the percentage of service providers offering multi-screen video — wireless delivery of video to mobile phones, PCs, and tablets — using a residential gateway device is growing quickly, from just 6 percent today to 50 percent by 2014.
More than 4,500 jobs will be created at iCITY with around 2,000 more in the local area by 2019, delivering employment for those living close to the Park.
iCITY will invest more than £100million to make the Press and Broadcast Centres an attractive and vibrant location where creative and digital companies will locate.