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ANDRÉ CRAMER

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Where accelerating technological Development will lead us in the next 15-20 years (André Cramer)

I would like to share some of my thoughts on key developments that I believe will determine our lives in the upcoming two decades. Almost all of this is fueled by ever more accelerating technological progress and there are a lot of opportunities in it. As well as significant challenges.

Looking back at the perceived principle of the industrial age, where growth occurred or seemed to occur in a linear function, today we know about Moore’s Law. We have been able to observe it for the last 50 years where over time it became clearer that we have a doubling of computing power roughly every 1,5 years.

Now how does that apply in our everyday life? Where do we actually see that technologies get more and more “disruptive”? To show that this is not about buzzwords, here are a couple of examples for “wow” type of developments: Continue reading “Where accelerating technological Development will lead us in the next 15-20 years (André Cramer)”

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I like this thought: “Automation is Making Us Dumber…and That’s a Good Thing” (Ben Noble)

“What a strange practice it is…that a man should sit down to his breakfast table and, instead of conversing with his wife, and children, hold before his face a sort of screen on which is inscribed a world-wide gossip.”

If I attributed the above quote to my dad, if I said he was talking about smart phones, you’d believe me. And if your dad is anything like mine, he’s probably said similar things too…just maybe less like an old-timey newsman. And what’s more, the quote actually sounds like something hisdad might have said , except his dad would have been talking about the TV, not iPads (and actually would have sounded more like an old-timey newsman)…

Source: Automation is Making Us Dumber

Where machines could replace humans – and where they can’t (yet) (Michael Chui, James Manyika, Mehdi Miremadi)

As automation technologies such as machine learning and robotics play an increasingly great role in everyday life, their potential effect on the workplace has, unsurprisingly, become a major focus of research and public concern. The discussion tends toward a Manichean guessing game: which jobs will or won’t be replaced by machines?

In fact, as our research has begun to show, the story is more nuanced. While automation will eliminate very few occupations entirely in the next decade, it will affect portions of almost all jobs to a greater or lesser degree, depending on the type of work they entail…

Source: Where machines could replace humans–and where they can’t (yet) | McKinsey & Company

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