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When it comes to saving for big purchase goals, most of us can use all the help we can get.
Banking providers need to be prepared to respond to an increasing array of Internet of Things (IoT) opportunities, especially in the payments space.
As suggested in the previous Communications Inside Risks column ("Risks of Automation," October 20168), the Internet of Things (IoT) has the potential to encompass and instrument an enormous range of connected devices—including home appliances and utilities, wearables, homes and corporate buildin
There are many ways for organizations to monetize data, including selling “data products” directly to consumers. A seven-step model shows the way real-life companies are developing those products and services.
James Heppelmann, president and chief executive officer of PTC, discusses how the Internet of Things phenomenon is transforming companies’ organizational structures.
As humans, we resist change. The status quo provides comfort in the known. Structure and predictability afford us a sense of security. As comfortable (or uncomfortable) as the present seems to be, we tend to accept present reality as what we have for now and for the foreseeable future.
Discussions around the Internet of Things (IoT) are widespread in the technology industry right now, with many analysts suggesting that we are entering the second digital revolution, writes Christelle Toureille, vice-president: marketing for Middle East and Africa at Gemalto.
Die Digitalisierung verändert ganze Lebensbereiche. Darunter fällt z.B. das Thema „Smart Home“, Angebote im Bereich der intelligenten Vernetzung der eigenen vier Wände. Auch für das Banking erschließen sich damit völlig neue Möglichkeiten, den Kunden im Alltag zu unterstützen.
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