Siemens has announced its partnership with Daimler Truck AG to develop an end-to-end digital engineering solution. The partnership aims to optimize the entire development process for Daimler’s commercial vehicles, from concept to production. The solution will be based on Siemens’ Teamcenter portfolio, a comprehensive PLM (product lifecycle management) software, and will enable Daimler to increase efficiency, reduce costs and accelerate time-to-market for its trucks. The project is part of Daimler Truck AG’s Xcelerator portfolio, a range of initiatives aimed at driving innovation and digitalization in the commercial vehicle industry.
From steam power and electricity to computers and the internet, technological advancements have always disrupted labor markets, pushing out some jobs while creating others. Artificial intelligence remains something of a misnomer – the smartest computer systems still don’t actually know anything – but the technology has reached an inflection point where it’s poised to affect new classes of jobs: artists and knowledge workers.
When it comes to dealing with stress, we’re often told the best things we can do are exercise, make time for our favourite activities or try meditation or mindfulness.
But the kinds of foods we eat may also be an effective way of dealing with stress, according to research published by me and other members of APC Microbiome Ireland. Our latest study has shown that eating more fermented foods and fibre daily for just four weeks had a significant effect on lowering perceived stress levels.
Interview with Jenny McLaughlin Lead for Heathrow Airport Disability Network Jenny McLaughlin has worked within the airport industry for over 19 years. This began at East Midlands Airport as an Environment and Safeguarding Officer achieving ISO14001. The last 14 years… Read More ›
German biotechnology company BioNTech SE, based in Mainz, and Siemens intend to expand their strategic cooperation. The companies plan to intensify their collaboration for the rapid expansion and creation of production capacity for the Covid-19 vaccine.
Tilda Swinton’s appearance at SXSW 2023 was a powerful reminder of the importance of collective comfort in our lives. In her talk, she stressed the need for empathy and compassion in our interactions with others, and emphasized the power of art to bring people together and foster a sense of community. According to Swinton, collective comfort is particularly relevant in today’s world, where we are often disconnected and facing a range of social, political, and environmental challenges. By prioritizing empathy, compassion, and the power of art, we can create a more connected and caring society where everyone can thrive.
The European Commission has unveiled its ambitious plan for a Digital Decade, outlining its vision for a stronger and more resilient digital economy in Europe over the next ten years. The Digital Decade is designed to drive digital transformation and foster innovation across Europe, creating new opportunities for businesses and individuals alike.
Adapting to technological advances is a defining part of 21st-century life. But it’s not unique to us: it’s been part of the human story since our earliest written records – even featuring in the plotlines of ancient myths and legends.
Navigating it successfully requires new competencies that should be taught in school. Without the competence to choose what to ignore and where to invest one’s limited attention, we allow others to seize control of our eyes and minds. Appreciation for the importance of critically ignoring is not new but has become even more crucial in the digital world.
Women in business are more likely to be known by women in the media, something that academics call “homophily” (the tendency for people who are similar to seek out each other’s company). Success breeds success, so being appointed to these jobs means that the women taking them are more likely to meet other successful women, a concept known as “preferential attachment”.
In the age of vloggers, influencers and content creators it might seem hard to imagine a world without YouTube. But back when the first ever video was uploaded in April 2005, showing a man visiting a zoo, it was not really clear who would want to watch it, or how YouTube could make money.