Have you listened that the young people is leaving Facebook? Its probable that you have, after all everybody is talking about this. But what about the million of people that are leaving Google? Have you heard of them too? Maybe no because is a phenomenon that is less evident thanks that Google has more services making more difficult to measure this. However, the phenomenon exists and some people call it degooglification.
En los últimos días se ha generado un interesante debate, a raíz de un post de Enrique Dans, Si quieres, emprender haz las maletas
Aun coincidiendo en los problemas que hay en España para hacerlo, que nadie puede negar, como ya he comentado por Twitter o Facebook, no me ha gustado el fondo y no creo que sea un mensaje apropiado ya que es sesgado, poco realista en algunos aspectos, además de peligroso por el alcance que tiene todo lo que dice alguien con ese altavoz.
IBM today announced a collaborative research initiative with four leading universities to advance the development and deployment of cognitive computing systems—systems like IBM Watson that can learn, reason and help human experts make complex decisions involving extraordinary volumes of fast-moving data.
The last few years have seen a huge rise in the fortunes and popularity of peer to peer websites, which allow individuals to buy, or rent, products from one another. At the head of the queue lauding this new economy was Jeremiah Owyang via his report into what he called the collaborative economy.
A new essay has recently been published however almost as an antidote to the hype surrounding sites such as AirBnB and Lyft. Penned by Tom Slee it looks in particular at the role reputation plays in the functioning of these sites, and whether the reputations themselves are an adequate barometer of trust to underpin the concept of the sharing economy.