Over four days in February in San Francisco, participants at Think 2019 had a choice of 2,000 technical and business sessions with executives from ExxonMobil, Sprint, Honda, KPMG and more. In addition, more than 800 leaders, 400 developers and 200 distinguished engineers from IBM appeared on stage and presented technical sessions.
Think 2019 offered 2,000+ sessions, labs and certifications centered around AI technology. The biggest question for attendees centered around how artificial intelligence can drive your business. We’ve taken a deep dive into the topic to help answer the most pressing question about AI.
Today marks just one week from Think 2019. This is the first year we’ll be live from San Francisco, and we’re excited to bring you the latest in AI technology. Join us February 12-15, and hear from speakers such as Joe Montana, Tony Hawk, Danica Patrick and Chelsea Clinton. Check out five tips and tricks to help you have the best conference experience.
IBM’s flagship thought leadership conference, Think, opens its doors from February 12 – 15 in San Francisco. Think offers a look into the technology, training, strategy and services used by IBM clients to set themselves apart, increase productivity, and focus on more interesting work, but if you want to get the most out of the conference, you’ll want to show up right when the doors open. Learn more about our Smart Starts Here sessions.
This is just a brief glimpse of how IBM AI OpenScale can transform the day-to-day management of machine learning models and make it easier to run AI-infused applications safely and at scale. Read our blog to learn more about IBM AI OpenScale.
AI is helping elevator manufacturers better anticipate problems, improve repair services and handle traffic more efficiently. One such elevator firm, KONE, recently joined forces with IBM’s Watson IoT, to provide predictive maintenance services and offer more personalized experiences.
Companies spend on average $4,000 or more to hire a call center service agent, with an additional average of $4,800 or more to train them. The high costs coupled with a 30% average employee turnover at U.S. call centers has put the pinch on the bottom line.
The average consumer is likely now to own a smartphone with an AI-based, voice-activated personal digital assistant. In 2019, it should come as no surprise that we’ll see AI pop up in more places and become increasingly useful for a range of tasks.