Join us for more insights from Insight as we discuss weather and the insight economy with new media broadcaster Nick DiMeo, host of the F5 Live: Refreshing Technology livecast and the IBMGO interview series.
With the help of IBM and The Weather Company, insurers are giving their customers a safe port in the storm. Learn more about how you can use weather analytics to show your policyholders that you mean business about the weather.
The recent acquisition of The Weather Company by IBM may have many scratching their heads, but there’s quite a lot of business value to be had in all the data available on weather conditions. Take a look at a couple of airline use cases that demonstrate the impact weather data can have on business
IBM’s acquisition of The Weather Company is extending the power of IBM Watson to the Internet of Things (IoT). In doing so, it is empowering insurance providers to make unprecedented use of weather data, transforming themselves and their industry.
The opening session of IBM Insight 2015 electrified attendees with the story of how IBM Watson is transforming businesses in sectors ranging from healthcare to transportation. By bringing cognitive computing to the insight economy, IBM Watson is helping organizations seize the analytics advantage.
Don’t relegate your interactions with policyholders to once- or twice-yearly formalities or the claims process. Instead, help guide your customers through the storms of life using weather analytics, leading them to a bright tomorrow.
Attend IBM Insight 2015 to follow the latest trends in insurance analytics, including telematics, weather events and predictive customer insights. Check out this list of insurance-related sessions to begin planning your Insight schedule now.
Weather is both asset and liability to energy providers. Even in a world of renewable energy, adverse weather events can create power outages on a citywide scale. Using weather data analysis, energy providers can forecast outages with high levels of reliability, then prevent or mitigate them ahead
In weather prediction, the past holds the key to the future, allowing businesses to predict future changes in both the short term and long term. In particular, organizations can use market-level analytics to take stock of how weather affects consumer behavior, helping drive the business forward.
No one keeps a weather eye like the property and casualty industry does. In their incessant quest to mitigate and prevent natural disasters, insurance providers can be among the chief beneficiaries of weather analytics, gauging weather-related risks to protect insured assets and avoid incurring
Attend IBM Insight 2015 to watch the semifinalists in the Hack the Weather hackathon present their projects to a panel of judges, and learn how to use weather-driven analysis to address your own analytics-related business challenges.
Weather can be just as important a factor in retail success as location is. Both by boosting planning efficiency and by mitigating supply chain risk, weather data analytics can help retailers predict and meet customer demand—rain, snow or shine.
Through the Internet of Things, car insurers now have the ability to track drivers’ behaviors in real time. While this method of determining premiums has great potential, there are still outstanding issues that must be addressed before it can be adopted throughout the industry.
Weather can be a critical factor in everything from retail sales to hedge funds to your utility bill; indeed, weather plays a very big part in our economy. And nowhere is weather more important than in the area of emergency management.
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.