Techless

What could a day without IBM look like?

Watch episodes of Techless to find out.

Choose your journey

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Techless

What could a day
without IBM look like?

Choose your journey

Techless in Tokyo

Content Creator Sara Dietschy has only a few hours to find a ramen restaurant in Tokyo without using anything that IBM invented or anything that could use IBM technology.

Can she make it, with the help of James Veitch?

Let’s travel

Techless in LA

Make a dinner for guests and source ingredients without relying on anything that IBM invented or anything that could use IBM technology. That’s the challenge Pro Home Cooks host Mike Greenfield faces.

Will the meal be ready in time?

Let’s cook

Techless
in Tokyo

Let’s travel

Techless
in LA

Let’s cook

How IBM tech works

James Veitch and Mike Greenfield are walking into a KONE elevator

Watson IoT: A smooth operator
KONE services over a million elevators, escalators and building doors at some of the world’s tallest and most notable structures. KONE works with the IBM Watson IoT™ platform and its cognitive capabilities to help keep people moving efficiently.

Watson IoT: A smooth operator

Sara Dietschy and James Veitch sitting on a bench chatting while James sips a fruit drink

Why leafy greens love blockchain
There’s demand for a smarter, safer and more sustainable food supply. IBM Food Trust™ is using the power of blockchain, allowing transaction partners to confidently share food information, helping to create a more transparent global food supply chain.

Why leafy greens love blockchain

IBM tech is all around us

Explore more tech in your everyday world

Mike Greenfield and James Veitch are buying vegetables in the supermarket

Watson and chocolate – a sweet combination
LOTTE Confectionery uses IBM Watson™ to help predict candy consumption trends based on taste, ingredients and texture. By using AI to surface the most relevant data, they’re now able to timely address consumers’ wants, prioritizing particular product launches.

Watson and chocolate – a sweet combination

Mike Greenfield and James Veitch are talking in a backyard. Mike is looking up at the sky.

TPF – getting the best seat
How do airlines process tons of transactions everyday? Most airline reservation systems use the IBM mainframe and TPF: a transaction processor for high volume transactions. This way, when you book a plane seat at the same time as someone else, only one person gets the seat.

TPF – getting the best seat