First and foremost, this means learning new ways of operation and change management. Information sharing requires time, efficient tools and – most importantly – right attitudes.
Inside Protacon Blog
This year, a novelty is a peep into the world of virtual reality. A VR (Virtual Reality) system including games will be available at the office. VR means virtual reality which the brain changes into a realistic audiovisual experience.
Over the decades, business based on the utilisation of information technology has been divided into two schools: those relying on closed ecosystems and those invoking open ecosystems.
The change will mostly affect the operating models of fuel supplier chains. In the future, the supplier must pay greater attention to the special needs and requirements of plants regarding the verification of the origin of fuel.
The market is being transformed, among other things, by the pressure from development of environment-friendlier production methods. As the state of competition changes, it seems that many companies need to renew their production methods and automation solutions and build complete new production lines.
In the future, there will be enough jobs for those who are capable of renewing themselves. For those who do not yearn wistfully for the past but build new upon their existing skills. The same applies to the software business, a stooge for digital transformation.
The Protacon Mystery Code Challenge is like a mystery room: There are several tasks, and if you cannot find solutions within a preset timeframe, you will lose the game.
WannaCry locks out the file management of the workstation, including important business documents and images, and requires to pay a bitcoin ransom to remove the locking. As a consequence, important files may be lost or fall into the wrong hands, which causes significant harm and vulnerability to the business. At a user level, WannaCry stops and prevents productive work.
Could digitalisation of consumer goods trade become the next Finnish export product that conquers the world? I doubt it, but I wish I am wrong.
The world looks different to the eyes of a service designer. I analyse my everyday customer experiences to develop my professional situation awareness. I wonder why I have switched from Prisma and Citymarket to Lidl?