With security analytics provider Niara in its portfolio, Hewlett-Packard Enterprise (HPE) stands a better chance at bolstering its competitive advantage in the enterprise IT vendor market.
Cisco’s backing of security vendor Exabeam offered a glimpse of the company’s business ambition: integrating security into enterprise network systems to appeal to more customers.
Microsoft (MSFT) recently moved to publish a tutorial guiding the creation of robotic movies for its HoloLens augmented reality headset.
Intel (INTC) is gearing up to release its much-hyped Optane memory, which the company’s executives have claimed every gamer will need to bolster the speeds at which games load.
Microsoft could struggle to grow its productivity revenue in the future, as Dropbox has stepped up the competition for workplace software and services spending.
Enterprise spending on software delivered via the cloud, better known as SaaS (software-as-a-service), is expected to rise to $50.8 billion in 2018.
Seagate is talking about producing larger capacity HDDs when the world is shifting to solid-state drives (or SSDs). Is its management missing something? No—Seagate has a point.
IBM (IBM) announced in February 2017 that it was teaming up with Visa (V) to enable people to pay for goods and services through virtually any connected device.
The list of what Watson can do continues to grow. In a recent move, IBM made Watson available to help tackle cybersecurity problems with the launch of Watson for Cyber Security.
IBM (IBM) has begun the deeper deployment of Watson to help fight cancer. Last month, the company announced a partnership with Jupiter Medical Center in Florida.
IBM (IBM) announced in February 2017 that H&R Block was deploying Watson to its 70,000 tax professionals with the aim of eliminating human errors in tax filing.
Microsoft (MSFT) could become a victim of the artificial intelligence partnership IBM (IBM) and Salesforce (CRM) struck in early March 2017.
Goldman Sachs estimates that advanced driver assistance systems and the autonomous car market will grow from $3.0 billion in 2015 to $290.0 billion in 2035.
Some tech companies have been working on self-driving programs. That has given rise to several partnerships, acquisition of start-ups, and ventures.
Intel is looking to mitigate the integration risk by integrating its Automated Driving Group with Mobileye instead of integrating Mobileye into its business.
Intel (INTC) missed out on the mobile revolution, so now it’s trying to catch up, investing in areas such as autonomous cars and artificial intelligence.
While analysts are glad that Intel is diversifying, they find the price of the Mobileye acquisition too high.
The key risk Intel faces with the Mobileye acquisition is that Mobileye could fail to create an autonomous driving solution in time.
Brian Krzanich, Intel’s chief executive officer, describes the deal as a merger of the “eyes” (Mobileye) and the “brains” (Intel) of autonomous cars.
Since Intel is a data company, the autonomous car would become its fastest-growing market with an estimated market of more than $70.0 billion by 2030.