What if you could alert drivers to road hazards or help them locate the nearest gas station or steer clear of high-risk areas around the world?
These are just some of the possibilities powered by IBM Big Data & Analytics. By capturing, connecting and analyzing real-time information from
Automotive and manufacturing organizations deal with a massive volume of data, including global data from customers and data generated through internal business operations, research and development (R&D) and supply chain activities. These data sets represent an opportunity for an organization
Each month it seems like we hear automotive original equipment manufacturers (OEMs) reporting record growth, but what is driving this growth? Pent up demand? Attractive new products? Is the market actually growing, or could it be that the automotive industry is starting to use big data and
I grew up in the Detroit area in the 1960s and 1970s, so I'm quite familiar with the wrenching dislocations caused by a manufacturing-based sector that was too stodgy and overbuilt to adapt in a pinch. Coming of age in an ancient industrial zone, you bear witness to how rapidly a smokestack economy
Cars are rolling gold mines of information, gathering data about the driver, the driving environment and, of course, the car itself as well as any connected devices. Automakers can use this data to enrich the driving or service experience, improve safety and enhance vehicle quality.
Recently, various publications including the Times of India, the Wall Street Journal, Reuters and CNET (just to name a few) have been abuzz with news of IBM’s partnership with international automotive supplier Continental. On September 10, at the Frankfurt International Motor Show, IBM and
Dr, Magnus Kuschel of Volvo Truck recently spoke on an Automotive News Power Training webinar describing how Volvo Truck is using IBM big data and analytics capabilities to unlock new insights from telematics data.
Judging by the interest level—the webinar blew away all previous attendance records
In the extremely competitive automotive industry, leaders are looking for ways to differentiate their products by offering an improved driver experience.
One way to achieve this objective is to leverage the wealth of information coming from an increasingly instrumented world. Industry analysts