latest from isg
Blockchain has the potential to become one of the most disruptive technologies in recent times, primarily because of its ability to offer a decentralized and public but highly secure ledger for recording transactions.
Categories: Blockchain Research
As awareness of blockchain increases, company executives may be questioning if they are being left behind – and, if they are not questioning, they should be.
It is no secret: the global impact of blockchain technology over the next five to ten years will be massive.
Blockchain, the technology behind Bitcoin, is best known in the financial industry. But experts say the technology has potential for a wide range of uses in the enterprise.
Melbourne, Australia's RMIT University will soon be offering an eight week online course in blockchain strategy, with the intent of instructing the nation's upcoming entrepreneurs in the technology
There is certainly much excitement these days surrounding the Internet of Things (IoT), which has become one the most hyped expressions in technology across industries as well as government.
Information Services Group (ISG) (Nasdaq: III), a leading global technology research and advisory firm, will be a featured speaker on the upcoming CFO magazine webcast, "A Finance Leader's Guide to Blockchain."
Three centuries after much of the western world underwent an industrial revolution, we’re now seeing another revolution in industry.
Picture this: an enterprise operates an image classifier to help a machine identify different types of vegetables, but it is having a hard time distinguishing between Anaheim and poblano peppers.
As we march toward an increasingly digital economy, meeting the growing demand for an improved customer experience and heightened trust are essential to achieving market success.
Blockchain is an emerging technology that allows data to be stored in a distributed ledger and continuously verified by network nodes that secure and process block transactions.
To some extent, Blockchain is suffering from what we can call a déja vu cycle of “new technology in search of a market” growth pains.