As the Internet of Things (IoT) expands with every new smartphone and Siri device, edge computing becomes a bigger part of the conversation as enterprises begin to deal with the massive data volumes being produced by these devices. Organizations may soon need to decide not just who will provide their data collection and processing services, but also where. This is where Edge computing comes in to play.
Time is money and tech companies are designing new innovations to save both for small businesses. Whether it’s plugging in your Square to make an on-the-go sale, or managing your payroll from your tablet in a coffee shop, the tech-abilities are endless.
According to the Small Business Administration, small businesses provide more than 50 percent of jobs across the country, making them truly the engine of our economy. Competing against large companies better able to capitalize on efficiencies of scale, has been difficult for many of these smaller enterprises.
Cornell Tech, a closely watched collaboration in New York City between Cornell University and the Technion-Israel Institute of Technology, finalized the construction design for its first academic building on Manhattan’s Roosevelt Island. Cornell and Technion joined forces in December 2011 when New York City officials, under then-mayor Michael Bloomberg, selected them to build an applied-science graduate school.