In the past several years, one of the main themes in corporate computing has been the consumerization of IT, characterized by increasingly complex demands of employees for access to the most advanced technology out there.
How are enterprises identifying fraud when it's committed? Better yet, how are they using technology to help them prevent it from happening in the first place?
Big data has become a household name in the past few years, and more industries are beginning to embrace the technology with the passing of each day.
Predictive analytics are capable of recommending calculated decisions to users and change advice based on a feedback system.
Public and private sector organizations have embraced big data in a much bigger way throughout the past several years, adopting the technology to ensure that decision making and market intelligence are on point.
Businesses have started to embrace big data in greater numbers and intensities throughout the past few years, directly leading to a high rate of firms working to move their information around and re-position the content to be useful in an analytics strategy.
The dramatic increase in information volumes around the globe has ushered in a new era of analytics capabilities, but has also placed a bit of strain on the average business infrastructure.
In the past few years, analysts have argued that the skills gap facing businesses will intensify and spread significantly.
The Internet of Things has become one of the most discussed trends in corporate computing, all in a relatively short period of time, as the applications of these connected devices and assets are vast.
As many businesses have already started to see, big data did not take long to move from a highly novel and niche movement in corporate computing to one that is relatively crucial to success and widely implemented.