With a lack of business decisions boosted by embedded, actionable data, enterprises admit that they aren’t getting as much out of analytics as they should.
Expect more “digital workers” while CIOs focus less on the day-to-day and more on digital transformation in 2019. These are just a couple of predictions Forrester is making about the coming year.
Anticipating that robots will emerge as their "office buddies," young people in the "Generation Z" demographic will seek out employers who bring the "latest/greatest" tech tools to the workplace.
Enterprises are giving themselves high marks for their automation efforts—with artificial intelligence expected to even improve these deployments—all of which bodes well for increased investment for the immediate future.
Employer alert: If you don't plan to reward your hardworking IT pros with a larger salary next year—along with opportunities for them to expand their tech skills—they may find another job in 2019.
With its $34 billion acquisition by IBM set for 2019, things continue to move forward for Red Hat's Linux efforts.
With productivity demands for software projects running high, developers spend too much time managing dependencies and trying to stay up-to-date with security features, and too little time programming.
The threat of cyber-security vulnerabilities isn't stopping enterprises from embracing artificial intelligence technologies—especially when AI drives product improvements that distinguish them from the competition.
While organizations plan to ramp up analytics spending, IT and business decision-makers admit that they aren’t unleashing the full potential of these solutions due to, among other factors, their technical complexities.
A significant number of abandoned mobility projects is frustrating digital teams, with many concluding that their managers do not "appreciate" or "understand" how tough mobile is.