Global corporations have begun to come out and report security breaches. You might recognize some of them – Facebook, Twitter, Apple, LinkedIn, and the New York Times, among many others. But it doesn’t end with merely companies; attackers and hackers have targeted the government of China and South Korea as well, for example.
In 1990, Tom Caudell, a Boeing researcher, coined the term – Augmented Reality. He used it to describe the digital display unit that helped pilots with their navigation. The technology has come a long way since that description, however, and is now transforming how we view the world around us.
It might be appropriate to change the classification of next-generation technologies. With widespread adoption and several companies reaping benefits from its use, the technology itself is more present than “next-gen”.
Think about it, in 1984 when Arnold Schwarzenegger starred in The Terminator, the very idea of artificial intelligence was nothing more than science fiction. Today, with enough effort, it’s easy to find at least a variant of its implementation around you. Internet of Things is much the same, now holding the potential to topple traditional processes,
Business holds a different meaning today, especially given the digital era. It’s fast-paced, and priorities are more dynamic than ever before. On a broad breakdown, it could hover around aspects of increasing customer engagement, bolstering your brand identity, and identifying possibilities for new revenue streams.
There is a subtle curse and advantage to living in our era. It’s one of rapid innovation and advancement, pushing the boundaries of technology on a day-to-day, perhaps second-to-second basis. Organizations or people who fail to recognize this rapid digitization and rapid development, either fall behind on their strategy for innovation or turn obsolete for choosing not to change.