In our first post on this topic, we addressed the question: Can robots replace HR? While the answer is “not entirely,” there is no doubt this technology represents both a significant disruptor and opportunity for HR. To back it up, our team has spent the last couple months working with early adopter clients and deploying internal Deloitte pilots to better understand the potential of robotics and cognitive solutions within the HR function. Our experience to date indicates there are three primary capabilities where digital options should be considered to supplement and augment the human talent in HR.
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 Nitin Mittal on May 5, 2017
How can hospitals reduce insurance company reimbursement denials that cut into their revenue? How can fleet operators leverage enormous data sets soon to be generated by vehicle-embedded sensors? How does an oil company optimize wellhead operations on an offshore rig? Transformative analytics could hold answers to these and many other outcome-focused questions.
Posted by Ben Stiller on November 04, 2016
Many consumer products (CP) companies are looking to cognitive technologies—from natural language processing to robotics to machine learning—as a way to engage and capture today’s value-conscious, tech-savvy consumers. However, those who simply embed cognitive technologies in their products, hoping that the “cool” factor will win consumers over, are likely to be disappointed. Many consumers are indifferent—even skeptical—when a traditionally low-tech company touts high-tech advantages.