Technology Down The Road - 2023 And Beyond!
March 1, 2023 - 11 min read
March 1, 2023 - 11 min read
Smarter, more integrated technology is already transforming businesses, strengthening research, and changing how we collaborate with colleagues in this digital world.
As artificial intelligence and edge computing proliferate, bringing power and efficiency to countless industries and activities, we see tremendous changes coming our way in 2023.
Here are some of the emerging technologies–especially those set to change our world soon. Thus, let’s deep dive into the tech whirlpool and see what’s in store.
Over the next 12 months, software development will likely become faster and more iterative as businesses focus on upgrading applications and transforming the customer experience.
As they do so, organizations will continue facing many security challenges and need to strengthen their ability to defend their organizational security posture.
Here are three predictions for the next year in secure software development: Click to read more on Infosecurity Magazine.
Necessity is the mother of invention — a principle that has defined technological advancement and design for generations. We innovate and create new products, services, and processes based on human needs that arise.
Just as these needs evolve with each generation, so too must the way we approach the innovation required to address them, and that requires a human touch in software development.
In today’s era of digitalization, companies are turning to new technologies, specifically software applications, to drive efficiency, productivity, lowered costs, and smarter collaboration.
As the adoption of digital transformation has increased, so has the number of software solutions enabling and supporting it. Click to read more on ReadWrite.
Over the last few years, low-code solutions have become important to help organizations widen programming accessibility to a broader base of users and help fill development gaps.
And these technologies are still gathering steam—Gartner estimated the market for low-code development technologies would grow to a total of $26.9 billion in 2023 and that 65% of applications would be developed using low-code by 2024.
However, AI-based code generation is set to further level the playing field with advanced auto-completion and AI coding assistants.
Take GitHub’s Copilot, a helpful AI pair programmer, or OpenAI’s ChatGPT, which can generate complex functions given natural language prompts. Other AI tools trained on UIs, like Galileo, can derive frontends for any project in a matter of seconds.
So, are low-code development platforms still relevant in this new paradigm of AI-driven software development? If so, how will low-code solutions and AI coexist? Read more on DevOps.Com
According to the Financial Times, investments in generative AI in 2022 exceeded $2 billion. OpenAI's valuation for a potential sale of some shares was set at an impressive $29 billion by the Wall Street Journal.
Clearly, this indicates the enormity of interest from investors and corporations in generative AI technology.
As the world continues to embrace technology and automation, businesses are beginning to explore the infinite possibilities of Generative AI.
This type of Artificial Intelligence is on the cusp of creating autonomous, self-sustaining digital-only enterprises that can interact with humans without the active need for human interaction. Click to read more on Forbes.
The use of artificial intelligence technology in the workplace is making employees both nervous and excited.
The powers (and limitations) of the headline-grabbing ChatGPT platform from OpenAI are raising questions about authenticity and creative autonomy, while Microsoft’s GitHub Copilot promises to help programmers write and fix computer code.
“Technology can be positively disruptive to the current workforce, and AI technology has the potential to help reverse the overall downward trend of US labor productivity that we’ve experienced for decades,” says Atif Zaim, national managing partner, advisory, for KPMG. Click more to read on InformationWeek.