It’s a trend you can probably quite easily pick up if you look closely enough in any realm of the tech world, that being how it takes a bit of time for some new, hyped up tech to hit its stride and get picked up to be deployed at its full potential. Sure, the likes of tablet PCs are popular amongst “regular” consumers, but it’s in on-field deployment when their true potential is realised and their true value comes to the fore, like with how automobile mechanics can quickly access workflow charts and interactive media while working on their tasks.
Add something like Google Glass into the mix and that perhaps epitomises the value of some tech which otherwise seems like it would be useless really. I’ll use the same example of automobile mechanics – Google Glass seems to have died out amongst the end-user consumers who would perhaps deploy it for leisure purposes, but in the auto workshop the mechanic can get a virtual reality type view of an engine they may be working on for example, with an interactive tutorial which shows them in 3-D what they should do next.
I guess this leads us right into the IOT (Internet of Things) as there are so many little gadgets which are getting connected to the World Wide Web to enhance their functionality. For quite a bit of time to come yet the novelty is just that – novelty, but as time goes by some really smart people with their thinking caps on find a way to really make good use of all this tech. This mostly happens in the corporate world where someone, somewhere has to make money or streamline their operations and so they find the cheapest and most efficient way to make use of all which the world of technological innovations has to offer.
And that’s basically the future – that’s how the working world will look like in the future, say around 2025. It’s going to be a real robotic revolution of sorts, fuelled by all things digital and all things connected.
Artificial Intelligence (AI) is somewhat of the new cold war race, but it’s not so much about trying to dominate the rise of the robots space or anything of the sort. Rather, AI will probably be at its peak efficiency for the corporate world, handing the advantage of market domination or merely survival to those for whom it forms an integral part of their operations.
AI will probably make for the backbone of all the tech which is to be deployed in order to maximise efficiency, driving the likes of chat bots, virtual assistants, etc.
At the real heart of all of this would be telecoms companies such as Talk Talk Business, taking care of all the technicalities that will characterise what will be a very different working world than what we’re currently accustomed to. It probably won’t come as a shock however because it’s a gradual process and one which has already begun with the likes of remote workers who refer to themselves as digital nomads.
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