At that time, as many designers and engineers are actively using the 3D-press of plastic and polymeric materials, production of parts and metal parts using the same technology in recent years has gained a lot of popularity and repeatedly shows a very impressive result. In fact, 3D-press of metal – this is a simplified term for production processes based on metallic impurities.
The White House is getting serious about the internet of things.
A new $400 million federal research program aims to deploy city-scale testing platforms for advanced wireless connections that could help the United States achieve what seems like a far-off, futuristic vision for an ubiquitous network of devices and sensors.
In this first article in Troutman Sanders' series on fintech, the authors focus on the major areas of fintech's innovation and disruption, examine the regulatory and legal challenges in these spheres, and discuss how fintech companies can better exploit the opportunities created by emerging regulation.
China’s economy has undergone stunning economic changes since Deng Xiaoping put the country on a reform path almost four decades ago. Few U.S. businesses have been on the ground and evolved during that time as has GE. The company’s vice chairman John Rice was in Shanghai last week to launch an industrial digital initiative and a partnership with China mobile telecommunications leader Huawei.
Depending on the year you start counting, the lifespan of a Fortune 500 company has gone from 75 years to just 15. In our fast-moving ever-changing world, new technologies and products are disrupting businesses and entire industries at an accelerating rate.
The tone of commentary about the appropriateness and effectiveness of innovation as a centrepiece of Australian government policy has turned from one of enthusiasm, particularly among the startup community, to pessimism and even rejection.
There’s a powerful myth that many people continue to believe in: that innovation comes about through a flash of inspiration, a Eureka! moment. In reality, innovation is fed by a constant diet of relevant and up-to-date information that can be reused and recombined to give shape to new ideas.
Sharing the road with vehicles is a constant threat to cyclists. Everyone has a story of a motorist (knowingly or unknowingly) running them off the road. The helmet helps alleviate that worry by having small LED lights built into the brim that let you know when a car is in your blind spot thanks to the assistance of cameras built into the helmet’s rear.
They are leading innovation by making employees happy.
For companies in financial services, volatility is no longer confined to the markets. Legacy investment firms are facing ongoing disruption. There’s competition from passively managed funds and “roboadvisors” attractive to many millennials, and the rise of fintech start-ups and cryptocurrencies and other alternative payment technologies are posing a threat to the biggest players.
Large enterprises are increasingly venturing into Silicon Valley to draw upon “outside-in” innovation, but they often stumble due to cultural, structural, and regulatory hurdles. How can outside organizations harness Silicon Valley’s innovation ecosystem to their advantage?
These modern cities, capable of implementing infrastructures (of water, electricity, gases, transport, etc.) communicating and sustainable to improve citizens’ comfort while developing in the environmental protection
The largest grocer in America recognizes that beauty is only skin deep when it comes to “ugly” fruits and vegetables. Walmart is rolling out a line of imperfect apples, aptly named “I’m Perfect,” in 300 select Florida stores.
Innovation has been resisted for centuries. From refrigeration to margarine, recorded music and, more recently, robotics and artificial intelligence, new technologies face opposition by people. In a newly released book, Professor Calestous Juma of the Harvard Kennedy School’s Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs chronicles the history of this opposition to change over 600 years. The Conversation Africa’s Samantha Spooner asked Juma about his main findings.
Warren Buffett and Bill Gates answer students questions at the University of Washington. These questions cover topics such as innovation, their path to success and globalization's impact on business. This discussion shows both mens brilliance and their unique and sometimes contrasting views.
We posit that when a subject firm has greater accounting comparability with industry peer firms it facilitates that firm’s learning from peer firm investments leading to better investments by the subject firm. Therefore, we expect firms with greater accounting comparability with industry peers to generate more and higher quality innovations, which are key determinants of corporate innovative efficiency.
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