Posts Tagged ‘wired‘

The Future of Travel Has Arrived: Hotel VR

Obviously, only companies with deep pockets can afford to create installations like the Teleporter; it took three months to create a 90-second experience, making it one of the most labor-intensive entertainment experiences out there. But for Marriott, the expense—which no one would disclose—is well worth

MIT Whiz Sets Out to Humanize the Internet of Things | Wired.com

Link: MIT Whiz Sets Out to Humanize the Internet of Things | Wired.com Millions of years of biological development have given humans the ability to process information using all of our senses, but the last 30 years of technology advances have focused everything through our

funnyfutures: (via What ‘Shopping’ Could Look Like in the Future | Wired Opinion | Wired.com)  BRILLIANT:))) Thanks Hugh!! Related articles The Indomitable Mary Meeker | Wired Business | Wired.com (thefuturesagency.com) Big Data Is Transforming Healthcare | Wired Science | Wired.com (futureof.biz)

Let’s Talk Your Data, Not Big Data

Link: Let’s Talk Your Data, Not Big Data From an IBM study of more than 1,700 Chief Marketing Officers, 71% say they are under-prepared to deal with the ‘data explosion’ they face in the marketing arena, even as 79% say that customer analytics influence their

Big Data Is Transforming Healthcare | Wired Science | Wired.com

Link: Big Data Is Transforming Healthcare | Wired Science | Wired.com And that nervous system of data is developing at tremendous rates thanks to growth factors like social media, gadgets that record how much electricity each appliance in your house eats up, consumer genomics, and

8 Visionaries on How They Spot the Future

Found on Wired’s Epicenter: “Spotting the future is an art. We asked eight of our favorite visionaries for their techniques. Paul Saffo A longtime technology forecaster, Saffo is a managing director at the Silicon Valley investment research firm Discern. Formerly the director of the Institute

Must read: Kevin Kelly on how much Attention is worth

Our attention is the only valuable resource we personally produce without training. It is in short supply and everyone wants some of it. Since its production is severely limited while everything else is becoming abundant, this scarcity is the foundation of the new economy. Yet