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Bidhan L. Parmar and R. Edward Freeman
Behind every piece of code that drives our decisions is a human making human judgments about what matters and what does not.
Renee Boucher Ferguson
What will happen to predictive analytics once everything is connected?
General Electric argues that productivity growth will increase as the industrial Internet emerges.
James Heppelmann and Steven Paul
In this webinar, James Heppelmann, CEO of PTC, discusses how companies can organize for IoT.
Gerhard Kress and Bruce Posner
Industry expert Gerhard Kress discusses how the transportation industry is capitalizing on the opportunities that Internet of Things data offers.
Wolfgang Gruel (moovel GmbH) et al.
In an on-demand webinar, Wolfgang Gruel and Frank Piller detail new experiments in personal transportation.
Suketu Gandhi and Eric Gervet
Products connected to the Internet of Things are providing unprecedented levels of information that can be used to improve both products and customer experience. For instance, a company does not have to wait until a customer calls with a complaint to know that a product connected to the Internet of Things is not working correctly. Instead, the product could already communicate the information, giving the company the ability to provide proactive service. Result: more loyal customers.
The Internet of Things is on the brink of transforming business, but most businesses aren’t ready for the changes to the marketplace that the IoT will bring. There is very little time for companies to prepare for the changes coming as data-collecting devices proliferate. The good news is that by recognizing certain challenges, organizations can begin the possible, albeit difficult, process of getting ready.
June 14, 2016 | Niall O’Doherty
The Internet of Things represents an unprecedented opportunity for businesses. To realize IoT’s full economic impact, however, businesses should adopt a “systems” rather than a “things” mindset. By doing so, they will see the value of using IoT data to understand—and then optimize—complex systems, be they supply chains, production plants or smart cities. By investing in an integrated, scalable analytical platform, businesses can open up possibilities for staff to make sense of the data generated by IoT and realize its transformational promise.
William Ruh (General Electric), interviewed by Michael Fitzgerald
GE global software chief William Ruh discusses the combined power of analytics and sensors.
Vince Campisi (General Electric), interviewed by Michael Fitzgerald
When it comes to big data, GE avoids warehousing and instead turns to the data lake approach.
Benn Konsynski (Emory University), interviewed by Gerald C. Kane
Companies and individuals will need to embrace impermanence and continual reconfiguring in “the remix era.”
Ben Waber (Humanyze), interviewed by Gerald C. Kane
Humanyze helps interpret social data so that businesses can identify the best collaborative practices of the most effective people.
March 28, 2016 | Bruce Posner
This new blog from MIT Sloan Management Review explores ideas from different corners of the MIT community that are relevant to business executives. We will introduce you to research, people and events you might not otherwise encounter — things we hope you find useful and perhaps provocative. This week we look at gaping security holes in the Internet of Things and revisit the analytical revelations of Michael Lewis’s Moneyball.
September 8, 2015 | Lynn Wu, Sri Narasimhan, and Sam Ransbotham
Organizations have made great progress with analytics using traditional data sources, but Internet of Things (IoT) will mean a new upsurge in data, and attendant challenges in absorbing and analyzing that data. In this webinar, analytics experts Lynn Wu, Sri Narasimhan, and Sam Ransbotham discussed the data and analytics opportunities presented by this phenomenon.