According to a report from Persistence Market Research, the smart cities market, comprised of transportation, utilities, buildings and smart citizen services, is expected to reach $3.48 trillion by the year 2026.
The tech industry in particular is thriving in Denver, injecting around $43.4 billion into Colorado’s economy in 2017 alone.
The great GDP numbers are concealing other long-term metrics that are painting a radically different picture of the economy.
As we approach the holiday season, people everywhere should be mindful about their online purchases.
Any company that lags behind in this technology will soon find themselves on the outside looking in
Colorado-based companies like Vaisala and research centers such as CSU, NOAA and NCAR and are making weather technology innovation a priority to create faster, smarter, simpler and more accurate weather monitoring solutions .
We are entering an unusually creative period of human history. Those who embrace this kind of change will prosper, and companies that study and embrace this fluid “jobscape” will build flourishing enterprises in the years ahead.
Certainly not all fires are bad. For years we have debated whether to let nature take its course or intervene.
Any organization is at risk of becoming a ransomware target.
When we get enamored with new tools and toys as “tech for tech’s sake,” we lose the perspective of how smart cities should really work for end-users.
As any professional well knows, an uncultivated network will give about as much yield as a neglected garden.
Entrepreneurs need to cross the chasm by focusing on a specific niche to become its market leader. Then expand.