The Cloud offers companies numerous opportunities to save costs and move into new markets. However, the perception remains that it’s complicated to implement Cloud policies and new ecosystems into any business. Continue reading
In a nutshell, the Cloud is a collection of massive computers, sometimes called server farms, that we connect to via the Internet. Where once we saved our files on a desktop computer (the hardware) and ran programmes on that computer’s operating system (the software), Cloud computing means we now just need a device to connect to the internet to carry out an array of applications. Continue reading
Using digital tools, re-designing workspaces and giving the organisation a thorough overhaul, are solutions that provide evidence of how New Ways of Working (NWOW) have made their way into traditional banking. As demonstrated in our previous article, these banks have given much thought to the changes that need to be put into place. But are these measures enough to stop today’s young workers from losing all interest in the sector? Could these measures put an end to the management crisis, making it more in line with the trends of its time? Nothing could be more uncertain. It’s difficult to draw a conclusion about NWOW because they are still a relatively new phenomenon. However, we can ask questions on their real reach, the way in which they are implemented, and the main challenges traditional banks are faced with. Continue reading
By 2019, China wants two or three of its national businesses to dominate the cloud computing sector.
China doesn’t want to be kept away from the rapid development of cloud computing and the explosion of data volume — nor to allow the sector to develop at the detriment of the country’s own businesses. While the sector grew nearly 30% in 2015, the Chinese authorities have just determined a roadmap for the next three years. Continue reading
Computers continue to move centre-stage in our world and it is difficult to remember how we ever managed without them. Indeed, it is obvious that most modern businesses could not function without them. Similarly, many average-sized enterprises would never have become the global corporations they are now without information communication technology (ICT). Such is the ubiquity of ICT these days that it has become all but invisible to us.
The Internet of Things (IoT) has become normalised within our vocabulary. From the smart home to the connected office, the IoT is quickly becoming ubiquitous for both work and play. But the march of the IoT doesn’t stop there. The Industrial Internet of Things (IIoT) is a force to be reckoned with and according to General Electric will be worth around $60 trillion over the next 15 years. Continue reading
2017 was the first year that Sopra Steria and its subsidiary CIMPA took part in the Paris Air Show. Our demonstrations revolved around digital transformation, which was to be found everywhere during the 6 days at the show. Continue reading
The International Paris Air Show has closed its doors for another year, and in 2017 we had the pleasure of attending with CIMPA, our Product Lifecycle Management (PLM) specialist subsidiary. This year’s event was jam-packed and once again demonstrated that new tech solutions are the drivers behind the annual growth in the aerospace sector. Continue reading
All rights reserved: La Stampa/Worldcrunch – By Marco Tonelli
Spotify is constantly and continuously evolving. Take the agreement with Universal that grants exclusive access to its albums to Spotify Premium clients, or Spotify’s exploration of allowing songs to be listened to in hi-fi mode, with the same sound quality as CDs. The near future of the Swedish giant might also be written in the technologies developed by the startups it has acquired so far in 2017 — from the use of blockchain to attribute licensing rights of songs to the implementation of artificial intelligence in the system for searching recommended songs. There is also a new feature that recognizes music through smartphone microphones. Continue reading
So what is RPA?
Robotic Automation Process, or RPA, involves using robot software where the primary aim is to interact with a set of different systems in the same way a human would. These robots are mainly programmed to carry out a number of repetitive tasks that require little complex decision making. RPA solutions have been developed to connect to a company’s internal, or external, interfaces.