The Hyperloop system aims to transport goods such as food, medical supplies and electronics at speeds of up to 760 MPH, completing journeys that would take 4 days by lorry in just 16 hours. The Virgin Hyperloop One’s frictionless pods will be propelled either by magnets or air expelled from the vessels themselves. Tubes will be suspended off the ground to protect against weather conditions and earthquakes.
The future of wearables is not just exciting for consumers with Fitbits, but a game changer for healthcare enterprises too, both new and old. The very clear advantages to exploring the potential for wearable tech in the healthcare industry is driving a disruption similar to that seen in a number of industries from retail to shipping.
The IoT is transforming the role of the warehouse, driving efficiencies and connecting what has traditionally been a back-office operation to the front end of the operation. With consumer demands rising, those enterprises that have the ability to connect data and logistics effortlessly are already one step ahead of their competitors. Driving this change has been the adoption of smart technologies.
In recent times there has been a rapid growth in the use of technology to support mobile working within Europe, this has been seen particularly in the UK through the explosion in online shopping and demand for home delivery/click and collect, linked to growth in digital media services for the home and workplace...