In this week's Computer Weekly, did the UK's defence and security review really suggest a nuclear response to a cyber attack? Data visualisation has been widely used to explain the Covid-19 pandemic, but not always that effectively. And jewellery retailer Pandora explains how it kept the personal touch as customers went online. Read the issue now.
Where once stood Big Data and Data Science, now stands AI and its younger sibling, Machine Learning. AI is red hot. And stuffed with jargon. Whether you are an IT professional looking to see how AI can benefit your organisation, or an entrepreneur looking to launch an AI-fuelled start up, this Jargon Buster will help to throw the trend into relief.
Cities in continental Europe will be eyeing opportunities to attract more startup firms in view of the potential scenario that London and the UK more widely might lose their appeal to entrepreneurs after Brexit.
In this week's Computer Weekly, we look at the NHS Long-Term Plan and examine how it intends to transform UK healthcare for a digital age. We analyse the latest chip developments from Intel and AMD to see what will change in the datacentre in 2019. And we ask the experts if Amazon Web Services can continue its growth trajectory. Read the issue now.
Download this guide to explore a checklist of key ideas to consider when looking at a observability pipeline, such as protocol support and management systems. Plus, alternative build strategies for implementing one in your organization.
This 65-page e-book explores the technical and business benefits that come from implementing HCI, with detailed chapters on overcoming network issues that impede HCI agility, virtualization challenges and how the cloud is changing IT, and more.
Thanks to an app developed in Sweden, drones can get life-saving equipment to heart-attack victims before emergency services can arrive on the scene, potentially increasing patient survival rates. Also in this issue, read about a Swedish bank's time-saving robots.