Are you a stats nerd? Then click on our first article. Among other fascinating numbers, it shares what happened when social media took off from 2010 to 2012. Plus, gain a better understanding of the emerging trend of generative AI. Learn some PPT keys to building deep and ongoing data science capabilities. Finally, as we face global supply chain challenges, AI is one path toward a solution.
By Richard Stengel, contributing writer for Time.com
We are living in the greatest information revolution in human history, even greater than the printing press. It’s estimated that 1.7 MB of data are created every second for every person on earth—the same amount of data needed to store an 850 page book, per second. Every day, more than 300 billion emails are sent, and Google processes around 6 billion requests. Every minute, YouTube watchers consume over 4 million videos. All told, some 2.5 exabytes of data is generated every day. One exabyte is a billion gigabytes, the equivalent to 3000 times the content of the Library of Congress. No wonder IBM reported that 90% of all the data in the history of the world was generated between 2010 and 2012, when social media began to take off.
By Dylan Bushell-Embling, contributing writer for Technologydecisions.com.au
Generative AI and data fabric technologies are among the top strategic technology trends that organisations will need to explore in 2022, according to Gartner.
By Stephanie Condon, contributing writer for ZDnet.com
Building deep and ongoing data science capabilities isn’t an easy process: it takes the right people, processes and technology. Finding the right people for the right roles is an ongoing challenge, as employers and job seekers alike can attest.
By Sarah Hunt, contributing writer for Datamation.com
Applying artificial intelligence (AI) is one way supply chain professionals are solving key issues and improving global operations.
AI-enhanced tools are being used throughout supply chains to increase efficiency, reduce the impact of a worldwide worker shortage, and discover better, safer ways to move goods from one point to another.
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