Over last two decades we have seen enterprise application landscape changing very rapidly with rapidly evolving technology stacks and changing industry dynamics. It is time for another paradigm shift in terms of how we conceptualize, design, develop, test and maintain our applications to meet volatile business requirements.
Some of the prime features of this evolving paradigm
Flexible business user centric infrastructure (than IT centric)
IT as a service model with emphasis on user self service.
Flexible development and deployment infrastructure which is readily available over cloud (no setup time, no high budgets and initial spending)
Develop application using modern development languages which help improve the developer
Usage of more dynamic meta programming languages
Reusable assets, code generators, ...
Build once and run anywhere across platforms and devices
End-to-End application lifecycle integration through ALM and DevOps
Improve communication and collaboration through Web 2.0 models
Improved development workflow through ALM tools
Integrate development and deployment groups through DevOps tools
Deliver application feature as apps through enterprise app store addressing the BYOD needs
Seamless process integration across machines through machine and mobile interfaces
Yesterday CSC announced Distinguished Engineers & Architects, Batch 2017 Congrats to all the distinguished folks. Welcome on board... Distinguished Architects Randy Arthur (Americas) serves as product owner for CSC’s IaaS offerings and as a lead solutions architect for complex integration projects involving cloud computing technologies. During his 16-year career with CSC, Randy has worked successfully in various roles including midrange service delivery, pre-sales solution development and product management. He was the first CTO of CSC’s Cloud technology “incubator.” Bio on csc.com | LinkedIn| Twitter Graham Chastney(UKI&N) is a global domain architect experienced in workplace technologies, solution strategy and solution governance. He is a global collaborator who is relied upon to provide thought leadership to solution teams and to build and development teams. Graham is the founder and lead author of the Technology Perspectives blog, which he regards as part of a broader ambition to …
Speaking to Recode’s Kara Swisher and MSNBC’s Ari Melber, Pichai said AI is “one of the most important things that humanity is working on. It’s more profound than, I don’t know, electricity or fire,” adding that people learned to harness fire for the benefits of humanity, but also needed to overcome its downsides, too. Pichai also said that AI could be used to help solve climate change issues, or to cure cancer.
We are seeing some exciting things in the industry, Samsung’s massive 8K TVs apparently use AI to upscale lower resolution images for the big screen. Sony has created a new version of the Aibo robot dog, which this time promises more artificial intelligence. Travelmate’s robot suitcase will use AI to drive around and follow its owner wherever they go. Kohler has invented Numi, a toilet that has Amazon’s Alexa voice assistant built in etc.,
But despite all this, it does leave me wondering: is artificial intelligence really what we should be calling this revolution? Because, …