Selecting the best computing solutions within K-12 education can be a challenge with so many uses and options available. This use case guide takes into consideration the specific needs within K-12 education environments. Whether seeking the best fit devices for STEM labs, looking to create interactive learning spaces, or fulfilling the design needs of today’s interactive classrooms, the uses are varied and there is not a one size fits all approach. Download this guide to learn how the computing choices made can facilitate the teaching and learning environments via the Dell™ OptiPlex™ family of devices. Learn which solutions are recommended for different use cases within the K-12 education world.
Published By: Polycom
Published Date: Mar 06, 2017
Education today is described as between paradigms from the traditional to the digital. Students expect a highly engaging interactive learning environment, not stagnant instructor-led designs. Learning technologies, and changing pedagogical methods, are not only changing the way we teach but also the physical environments we teach in. Download now to learn more.
Today's artifical intelligence (AI) solutions are not sentient in the manner popularized in science fiction by scores of self-aware and typically nefarious androids. Even so, the ability to arm such systems with the ability to directly sense and respond to their in situ environment is critical. Why? In the future, our experiences will be smart, intuitive and informed by analytics that are not seen
but felt via new business, personal and operational engagement models. Enabling this interaction requires AI applications that can sense, analyze and respond to their environment in an intelligent
and interactive manner. Without requiring the end user to write, understand or interpret code.
“Sensitive” artificial intelligence enables:
• More productive use of expanded (big, often unstructured) information sources
• Intuitive man-machine interactions (no code-speak here!)
• Adaptive, immersive experiences and environments
As frequently touted on the nightly news, AI’s popularity is clear. Ho
Think of the self-service things you use in a day. Gas pumps. ATMs. Online apps for shopping. They’re convenient and easy to use. People choose what they want, when they want – without involving others in their minute-to-minute decisions. What if your organization could treat data discovery and analytics the same way?
SAS has combined two of its visual solutions to do just that. SAS Visual Analytics and SAS Visual Statistics share the same web-based interface to provide self-service data exploration and easy-to-use interactive predictive analytics in a collaborative environment. This white paper takes a look at this convergence and outlines how these products can be used together so that everyone, even nontechnical users, can investigate data on their own, create analytical models and uncover new insights that drive competitive differentiation. Your analytics journey just got a lot easier.
By managing latency well, your network can support cloud services, off-site backup and mirroring, and e-commerce – adding to your company’s bottom line and making your operations more efficient with happier users.
Published By: Brainshark
Published Date: Oct 16, 2013
Traditional ways of talking to customers, partners, and employees—memos, phone calls, newsletters—are being replaced by web-based interactive and social communication tools. Of those surveyed, 88% said that mobile access to social communication or collaboration tools was either important or very important. This whitepaper examines how companies can leverage Mobile, Social Enterprise, and video to create an enriched environment that delivers important communications and fosters active engagement.
Enterprise Marketing Management, or EMM, is a software
technology solution for marketing organizations that provides a comprehensive marketing platform for managing customer and prospect interactions throughout the customer lifecycle. Before introducing the IBM® Enterprise Marketing Management suite, here are some recent observations about today’s marketing environment that set the context in which IBM is seeking to meet the needs of marketers.
The practice of marketing is challenging these days because of the rise of the “empowered customer.” Today’s customers are well-informed, use other people as their primary information source, interact with companies through multiple channels, touch points and media, and want (but rarely get) a superior customer experience—and have outlets for venting frustration when they don’t get what they want.