Technology Strategy & Implementation Insights
Boost business success via insights on emerging trends in digital transformation and IT strategy; practical frameworks you can apply; and guidance from the world’s experts in leadership, IaaS, investment prioritization, operational excellence, sustainable innovation, change management, enterprise agility, and applying emerging technologies.
This issue of Cutter Business Technology Journal offers perspectives from seven authors on fog/edge computing to bring some sunlight to the challenges, benefits, and possible uses of these emerging technologies.
The authors address the criteria for operating unmanned aerial vehicles, or “aerial drones,” in a fog architecture. The use of drones in supply chain delivery offers faster, more cost-effective delivery but also poses myriad concerns, ranging from collision to security risks, as well as regulatory concerns.
The OpenFog Reference Architecture for fog computing has emerged as a highly credible paradigm for architecting compute-intensive solutions for networks and applications that utilize IoT, 5G, and artificial intelligence. In this article, we’ll examine how fog architecture addresses cybersecurity for next-generation networks.
This article illustrates how fog computing can reduce waste, improve product quality and consistency, and create a digital twin of difficult-to-replicate processes through a hypothetical example of a craft brewery.
In a world where cyber threats are becoming ubiquitous, being able to apply a specific set of international standards combined with a dedicated and worldwide certification program, is one of the best ways of ensuring long-term cyber protection of critical infrastructure.
After a brief introduction describing cloud, fog, and edge computing, Cutter Senior Consultant Claude Baudoin provides an overview, along with his insights, of the panels and discussions at the recent Fog World Congress.
While the name DevOps points toward a merger of the role of the developer (creating software) and operations (making software run), this is not really the case. What DevOps does is automate as much as possible the work of operation, and in a way that is comfortable and usable by developers.
Cutter Consortium is conducting a series of surveys on how organizations are adopting, or planning to adopt, artificial intelligence (AI) technologies. We also seek to identify important issues and other considerations they are encountering or foresee encountering in their efforts. Here in Part IV, we look at survey findings concerning the various AI technologies organizations are interested in adopting.