The mobility of the future is connected, and offering the right vehicle, in the right place, and for every need is only possible and sustainable with the help of the Internet industry, says Alexander Rabe, Managing Director of the eco Association. Read more on dotmagazine.
With the guidelines on “Connected and Autonomous Mobility”, eco – Association of the Internet Industry supports the automotive industry with immediate effect in bringing the self-driving car onto the road with cyber security, data protection, and well-defined areas of responsibility and liability.
dotmagazine takes stock of the current developments towards the future of connected and self-driving car and the future of mobility - how companies and industries must collaborate to make it a reality, and what the rewards will be.
It used to be thought that IT security could be solved purely with technical solutions, but now it seems that the human element has become much more important. dotmagazine spoke to David Kelm, CEO of IT-Seal, to find out how they use machine learning as a means to train staff in secure online behavior. Read more on dotmagazine.
Sebastian Kurowski from the Fraunhofer Institute for Industrial Engineering looks at how artificial intelligence can be used to optimize IT security risk analysis in companies, offering relevant support for ITR specialists and for strategic decision-making. Read more on dotmagazine.
AI has the potential to offer support to small and medium-sized enterprises in their efforts to remain competitive in an increasingly complex global marketplace, Andreas Weiss explains. Read more on dotmagazine.
A brief history of the City of Kajaani and its journey to becoming the leading European HPC ecosystem - and an engine of AI - by combining bold regional development, higher education, readily available infrastructure, the right operators, and a winning mindset. Read more on dotmagazine.
Artificial Intelligence is writ large in the imaginations of many - but the fantasy is far from the truth. This month, dotmagazine looks at the reality of AI - what it can and can't do, what it needs to be a success, and how it can be used to the benefit of humans and society as a whole. Read more on dotmagazine.
Artificial intelligence (AI) is expected to ensure the competitiveness of German SMEs in the long term. eco – Association of the Internet Industry is a network partner of a consortium which has developed a project proposal on how to best use AI to do so. The project has now been recommended for funding based on the positive reviews of the judges of the innovation competition “Artificial Intelligence as a Driver for Economically-Relevant Ecosystems” of the German Federal Ministry for Economic Affairs and Energy (BMWi).
The main topic of the Digital Summit taking place in Nuremberg on 3 and 4 December is that of artificial intelligence. AI is a decisive future technology and represents a crucial market for Germany as a digital location. In order to conquer this important technology field, the Alliance to Strengthen Digital Infrastructures in Germany argues that an integrated AI strategy is needed, with high-performance digital infrastructures being a crucial pillar of such a strategy.
The vast majority of decision-makers in German companies support digitalization, according to a current eco Association survey undertaken by YouGov. This finding, presented by the eco Association today as part of the eco://kongress in Cologne, is crystal clear.
On 28th November in Cologne, the eco Association will present one of the Internet industry’s most prestigious awards. In seven award categories, a jury of experts comprising of representatives from industry, academia, research, and politics has selected the three most promising submissions of 2018 and nominated them for the eco://award.
In the smart city, the energy market segment in Germany is growing by 19.9 percent per year. So, what are the particular factors that are boosting revenues? Smart meters, a trend towards electromobility, and e-filling stations.
The great complexity of the technical processes used in connected and autonomous cars leads to complex legal requirements. Two attorneys-at-law from DWF Germany, Klaus M. Brisch and Marco Müller-ter Jung, explore the raft of associated implications – spanning contract and liability issues to issues of IT and data security – and conclude that legal innovations at European level might enhance further technical progress.
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