Thanks to a deluge of sensor data, not only is our ability to forecast the weather more accurate than ever, but this information also can be used in exciting new ways. In this Internet of Things podcast, see how The Weather Company is helping businesses use weather data for competitive advantage.
Organizations don’t have to be helpless in the face of emergencies and disaster events. Using the power of data-driven impact analytics, organizations can anticipate and simulate emergency scenarios to improve response decisions and reduce economic and human costs.
The Internet and our social feeds are full of blogs, news and articles on the strides that the public sector is making with big data and analytics. This issue of Public Sector News skims the wires and focuses on some interesting articles that offer food for thought and debate.
If your world is anything like mine, this week has flown by and, with it, a large and growing list of articles that I want to find time to read! To help, I’ve made a list of the articles that we might both be interested in.
While the livestream event focused on the Internet of Things (IoT), I felt that IoT wasn't actually the true, overarching message at all. In my opinion, the absolutely key takeaway was the idea of "standardization."
The Weather Channel Meteorologist Jim Cantore talks about why weather means business. IBM and WSI, the global B2B division of The Weather Company announce a strategic alliance to bring advanced weather insights to business.
Big data has been the heart of predictive and real-time weather analytics from the start. Throughout all eras, meteorological models have greedily devoured every high-performance computing resource thrown their way. Leveraging these resources, fine-grained local weather forecasting may not be as