Smart Predictive Maintenance accelerates the maintenance journey and has potential to increase machine availability and visibility across an entire asset network.
Posted by Rajeev Ronanki July 13, 2017
Artificial intelligence (AI) has long been the technology of the future – and the future is fast approaching. As AI matures to become an imminent force of change, in its shadows, machine intelligence (MI) is already enabling organizations to quickly reap the benefits of emulated human intelligence through targeted applications. MI and AI aren’t so different – where AI broadly tries to emulate general human reasoning, MI specializes in the applying human logic and reasoning to specific tasks and processes. Deloitte’s eighth Tech Trends report reveals that machine intelligence (MI) is a trend to watch in 2017. MI will likely become omnipresent as three primary forces converge – the same factors paving the way for ubiquitous AI:
Posted by Ashwin Patil on June 22, 2017
Things are just starting to pop in the world of manufacturing, aren’t they? Digitization and connectivity are forging the way ahead. Advanced manufacturing techniques combined with the Internet of Things are creating a digital manufacturing enterprise that communicates, analyzes and uses information to drive intelligent action back in the physical world. Supply chains are shifting from linear, sequential operations to an always-on, interconnected, open system of supply operations called a digital supply network (DSN), and traditional silos are breaking down. Continue reading “Effectively merging digital and physical worlds. It’s not a galaxy far, far away”
Posted by Guru Kashyap on March 23, 2017
Thanks to a do-it-yourself Internet of Things (IOT) project I was working on a few weeks ago, I had an opportunity to reflect on the rapid pace of technology and innovation.
Over the last 25 years, four fundamental forces representing computing concepts and movements have gained momentum. Together, they helped integrate hardware, software, and the physical environment in a way that is intuitive and accessible to a do-it-yourself audience. These forces are:
- Open-source software from the 90s
- Cloud computing from the early 2000s
- Maker movement since 2005 and
- Low-code development platforms in the current decade Continue reading “Do-it-yourself IoT: May the force(s) be with you!”