With the developments in robotics and artificial intelligence, science-fiction is now a daily fact of life.
The Internet of Things and its various applications aren’t just functioning in servers and the cloud but on everyday devices like our mobiles, cars and in our homes.
As such, it’s easy to get caught up in the latest ground-breaking piece of technology and forget that real innovation, in its simplest form is about discovering fresh ways of doing things, of making improvements to
the way you live, and how your business operates.
Being innovative is not just focusing on grand solutions that could change the world on a global level – it could simply be making changes to your personal sphere of work.
Regardless of the scale, the process of innovation is one that always delivers true value to your organisation, helping you do things better, faster, or cheaper than the competition.
Driving innovation leads to ongoing improvements and new ideas, which is why it’s of little surprise that 78% of Australian businesses believe in the impact of an innovative mindset.
So, as businesses strive towards successful new solutions that deliver tangible value, you too may wish to continue your path to innovation with a refreshed plan of action that will help your company not only stay relevant but also address the range of emotions that the process of innovation entails.
With automation becoming more and more sought after, what common tasks should remain sacred?
Productivity improvements typically come from behavioural changes – but there’s no harm in getting a little help from Silicon Valley
Boost your social, emotional and higher-level cognitive abilities to succeed in the high-tech workplace
How Servcorp is reaping the benefits of standardised state-of-the-art technology
Alexa, Siri and co. may soon be just as helpful in the office as they are around your home
How to overcome the convergence of platforms and devices and build a wall between work-you and home-you
When world leading photographer Yervant Zanazanian needed to boost production capacity he installed Canon’s imagePROGRAF iPF5100 and iPF8300. Now he’s regained quality control and reduced his costs.
When ThomsonAdsett swapped its ageing print environment for Canon imageRUNNER ADVANCE C5035 MFDs and uniFLOW, the national architectural practice minimised its environmental impact and saved.
With print waste filling 3 x 200 litre bins every day at St Francis Xavier College Canberra, a more efficient, cost effective print environment was a high priority. Canon’s Uniflow was the solution.
David Clarke, Snap Centre franchisee, needed to deliver traditional offset excellence with the speed and benefits of digital production. Canon’s imagePRESS C800 with PRISMAsync workflow did the trick.
Introducing bespoke Florence Broadhurst wallpapers to a global market, demanded a commercial approach to production. Canon’s Océ ColorWave 700 wide-format printer provided the perfect solution.