Apple has the ability to take an existing technology and make it much more appealing to the masses, but we’re still a few years away from seeing wearable match mobile in terms of popularity. However, as more and more people jump on board, and better, more innovative devices are created, we’ll start to see big changes.
HR software is undergoing radical change. Driven by a deeper understanding of cognition, persuasion science, psychology and what moves us, HR software is moving into setting operations goals (the OKR model) with theories taken from Google and Intel, inspired by the quantified self movement and concerned with how happiness at work happens.
It’ll be interesting to see the direction wearable technology takes. Obviously the fashion and fitness industries have taken an interest, but it wouldn’t be surprising to see if wearables follow the BYOD (What is BYOD?) trend and work their way into the workplace. Either way, with a growing number of people adopting new technology trends, designers need to move away from one-size-fits-all products into something people can make their own.
This edition of Rapid Fire Reviews analyzes the tool that wants to become your next Twitter client: Meshfire. From its ambitious use of artificial intelligence, to its feature-rich offering, Meshfire is a tool on the rise that all organizations using Twitter need to know about.
While it’s premature to predict what form the first fashion tech wearables mass market will take, there is consensus among the fashion cognoscenti: Form trumps functionality. Speakers at last month’sDecoded Fashion NYC Global Summit on Wearables and Retail Innovation in New York offered a glimpse of the future.
It’s that time of year again folks – you know, the time for marketing talking heads (like me) to give their predictions for the coming year. While every prediction is not certain to come true, what I do know is that next year digital marketing will be even more exciting than it has been this year.