5G will change the world from house prices to true connectivity
What does 5G mobile technology really mean and how is it going to affect the way we live and work?
How ambient energy could power-up the Internet of Things
Sensors powered by light, heat and movement could unlock the true potential of the IoT.
How software can keep the water flowing
Poor water management can increase maintenance costs and lead to unhappy customers, but software can help to keep problems at bay.
Shifting sands of automotive
Car companies are evolving, they are no longer just vehicle producers, but mobility providers, and electrification, connectivity and autonomous technology are the driving forces behind the change.
Connected, electrified vehicles will take us further
Electrifying cars will help us reduce emissions, but they need to drive further on a single charge of the batteries to truly take the mantel from combustion engine vehicles. Connecting them to the internet of things could help them achieve this.
Smart cities and AI: apocalypse or opportunity?
With worldwide spending on smart city technologies projected to reach $135bn by 2021, AI initiatives will need to be carefully thought through by governments and local authorities to avoid potential disasters in the long term.
How blockchain could help to save the planet
Blockchain has been described as “the new internet” and could revolutionise industries such as finance, healthcare and real estate, but it also has the potential to tackle pressing environmental challenges.
Breaking up the static - AI and the music industry
Artificial Intelligence (AI) is an established tool in music distribution, search and streaming, but now AI is being employed by industry innovators as a collaborative creative tool to disrupt the static models of music tracks and artist composition.
Tech Trends 2018: The year in innovation
Hack & Craft News present a rundown of eight technology hotspots, strategic topics, and things to watch out for this year.
Facial recognition: Will a future criminal be wearing your face?
Chris Middleton asks whether technologies such as Face++ point towards a future of ultimate security and conformity, or entirely new types of crime.