From calculator watches to smart glasses, this paper will guide you through the evolution of wearable technology and its impact on the service industry. This whitepaper will help you to understand how your business can benefit by getting ahead of the trend through implementing wearable technology within your organisation.
Published By: Qualtrics
Published Date: Oct 02, 2018
Customer journey mapping is a major component of any customer experience program.
Of course, a key part of mapping the customer experience includes identifying key moments of
truth or moments of consumer brand interaction that shape brand perception and loyalty.
In the digital age, many key moments of truth for your customers are happening online. This means
that more and more of your consumers, brand perceptions and attitudes will be based on purely
digital interactions (in-app, website, wearable tech, etc.). This has made understanding your
customers’ digital interactions an essential part of any customer experience program. “It has been
said that VOC programs without a web presence engage only 2% to 10% of those who interact
with their website” (marketing sherpa). As we move into the future, this trend will continue.
We know that mobile is an inherent part of today’s digital experience. Global mobile and tablet
internet usage just exceeded desktop use for the first time (GS StatCoun
Published By: 8x8 Inc.
Published Date: Jun 16, 2017
Do attitudes to IT adoption vary depending on your seniority within a business? And could this be holding back adoption of technology? These are key questions explored in this paper, which compares the views of mid-level ‘hands on’ IT managers with those of senior directors within British companies.
Across both groups, there is a sense that UK business in general is too wary of implementing new technology.
But there is a significant divergence of opinion when it comes to a range of factors, such as the extent to which companies invest in new technology, stay on top of the latest tech, and understand its importance to the success of the business.
A pattern emerges, whereby the senior leaders within companies are far happier than middle managers with the status quo around technology adoption. And IT managers even suggest that this might be driven by self preservation on the part of senior leaders.
Published By: Red Hat
Published Date: Mar 28, 2019
Digital business brings to mind innovative technologies: mobile devices, intelligent sensors, wearable devices, virtual reality, chatbots, blockchain, machine learning, and other technology. For some, it also reflects the rapid rise of new digitally native businesses that have disrupted traditional business models and destabilized established companies and industry sectors. For the majority of organizations, digital business means pivoting to a culture of organizational agility, where the rapid pace of demand can only be satisfied by faster and more flexible development and delivery models. As most organizations do not have the luxury of completely rebuilding their technology foundation or immediately adopting new practices and mindsets, they are embracing gradual yet fundamental shifts in culture, processes, and technology to support greater velocity and agility.
Published By: Polycom
Published Date: Apr 30, 2013
Wearable operational video (such as helmet cams), mobile cameras and sensors, and other visual technologies can provide crucial intelligence, which then can be gathered, communicated to personnel in disparate locations, and integrated to enable unified collaboration for public security responses. The possibility is emerging for a new generation of video applications that will enhance public security and disaster management.
In a three-year retrospective study that analyzed health care claims and wearable device data from a self-insured employer, Springbuk looked at the potential impact of Fitbit technology as part of a wellness program.
The analysis shows that connected health and fitness interventions can close the gap between the everyday actions that change health and drive outcomes for employee health and employer cost. Some of the key findings include:
* Employees who opted into the Fitbit program demonstrated significant cost savings when compared to the control group.
* Engaged users cost less than non-engaged users.
* The opportunity for cost savings is potentially the highest with less active individuals.
Fear not, it is possible to prove the return on investment (ROI) of your wellness program! But don’t take our word for it. Springbuk, a health intelligence platform, recently evaluated the health care claims and wearable device data for a self-insured employer (and Fitbit customer) over a three-year period.
View this webinar, Rod Reasen, CEO at Springbuk, walks you through their study and reveals how:
- Employees who opted into the company’s wearable program cost less than their counterparts
- Total costs for engaged wearable users dropped by 46% vs. 14% for non-engaged individuals
- Cost reductions were highest with less active members – encouraging news for all employee populations
A multitude of “things” generate floods of big data – cars, wearables, machines and appliances. Wouldn’t you like to sift through that noise and become an organization that relies on data to make fact-based decisions? Learn about the three foundations of becoming data-driven – data management, analytics and visualization – and how they can increase profitability, boost performance, raise market share and improve operations. Read about hurdles to becoming a data-driven organization and learn best practices from others. Then get a glimpse of what the future holds with the Internet of Things (IoT), edge analytics, artificial intelligence (AI) and other technology innovations.
Published By: Progress
Published Date: Mar 26, 2018
The transition to value-based outcomes, an aging population, and new mobile and
wearable and chat bot technologies are driving changes across every aspect of the
Advances in digital health technologies hold great promise that healthcare can be
delivered in smarter, simpler, and more cost effective ways. Mobile technologies
can foster patient engagement, enhance care team communication, reduce cost
of delivery, and improve the healthcare experience for both patients and their
The key is figuring out which apps to tackle first. This document outlines a few of
the key use cases that are showing positive impact. While this isn’t an exhaustive
list, it provides several great places to start on the digital health innovation journey.
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