The AI Adoption Index Report by IBM Global indicates that the global AI adoption rate grew steadily and is now at 35%, a four-point increase from 2021.The study states that 35% of companies reported using AI in their business, and an additional 42% said they are exploring AI. The Global Artificial Intelligence in Military Market …
By adopting automation, retailers can provide a better experience for customers, and can also make serious reductions in cost. Autonomy is providing retailers with powerful tools to elevate their business by improving store operations, boosting revenue streams, optimizing marketing initiatives along with offering many more advantages.
Is AI disrupting the human experience? Here are three ways how. As the world enters the 5th Industrial Revolution, human intelligence and artificial intelligence (AI), together, are creating dynamic changes around us. Innovation, purpose, and inclusivity are the bedrock of the 5th Revolution, and these can be made possible when there’s a deep connection between …
The world we live in is led by consumerism. Be it necessities of life – food, shelter, clothing – or materialistic pleasures, consuming things, products and services has influenced human behaviour and driven the global economy for years, making the retail industry one of the most sought-after places to be. The global retail market is expected to grow at a CAGR of 7.7% from 2020 ($20,331.1 billion) to reach $29,446.2 billion in 2025, and $39,933.3 billion in 2030, at a CAGR of 6.3%. What drives this industry is the constant need to create more options and fulfil human desires. Yet, despite the size and share of the retail industry, it suffers due to the lack of technological advances, problems like recession, and a dearth of skilled labour.
Often we read news about wild forest fires that burn down entire landscapes causing immense damage to the environment, animal life, human lives living in the vicinity and, of course, the climate at large. In the last decade, 36 per cent of India’s forest cover has been under the radar of catastrophic forest fires. While the fire is just one part of how forests are shrinking, deforestation, man-animal conflict, poaching, and developing villages and townships in and around the forest area are some of the many other reasons for forests to be in trouble.
The need to become an autonomous digital enterprise is pressing now, more than ever. From how we do the work to who is doing the work is changing at a rapid rate. For most enterprises, the future will be autonomous, else they’ll become inconsequential. Machines will deliver services that are auto-compliant, self-healing, self-learning and self-aware, helping organisations make precision-level decisions based on data.
HyperAutomation as the name suggests, implies removing people from the process and putting them on the process. The need to have the perfect infusion of Artificial Intelligence, Machine Learning, and Autonomous Technologies to drive greater efficiencies has become business-critical for all industries.
Fighting intrusion by protecting 2000 sqkm from a single node. The last year saw some lethal drone attacks happening in the Indian periphery and even abroad. The drones dropped high grade-explosives damaging the roof of a building and injuring personnel on duty. This was a clear indication towards an ominous future that would be employing Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS), autonomous weapons systems as new modes of attack strategy.
The beginning of unified, autonomous and real-time systems was the final nail on ERP’s coffin. Enterprise Resource Planning (ERP) breathed in its last few breaths in the last five years. Some want to believe it still hasn’t happened. The naysayers are the ones who are adamant that Autonomous Systems are yet to overtake or replace traditional ERP – and they may not be entirely wrong. ERP continues to live in our hearts. After all, it continues to be a hurdle for IT leaders and businesses, be it design, implementation, lifecycle management or value realization. ERP, in its youth, failed to solve the problems that it was actually designed for. It was not ERP’s failure alone, we perhaps, failed to utilize its full potential. To add to ERPs perplexity, advancements in business models meant, more complex systems and processes, that required data camaraderie, which just wasn’t in its design. Furthermore, ERP implementations are challenging, especially when the organization’s goals and software quality do not match. In a nutshell, the marriage wasn’t just meant to be!