Digital transformation is not taking place in same speed and in the same way in all countries. The introduction of new technologies in industry, in companies and in the Public Administration has led to the emergence of new professions and to profound changes in the tasks, skills and abilities of individuals and groups
This article describes how both production paradigms could solve challenges in manufacturing. The possibility to manufacture personalized products is key in a globalized and digitally connected world.
Ever wondered how much data you as an individual generate? Furthermore, ever wondered how much data all of us generate? To be honest we can’t even begin to wrap our mind around the number – 2.5 quintillion bytes of data created each day, according to a recent research!
For most of the enterprises out there, successful asset management is a key to growth. It would make sense that companies need to continually work on the improvement and management of their assets, especially when today’s industrial markets are exceedingly fast-paced.
The Canary Islands, Balearic Islands and Castilla-La Mancha are the three Spanish regions with the lowest number of policy initiatives to support industry 4.0.
The Fourth Industrial Revolution is currently underway and it is transforming the way that products are manufactured, used, maintained as well as the organisations themselves. By integrating digital information from various sources, real-time access to data will be made available.
Five years from now, over one-third of skills (35%) that are considered important in today’s workforce will have changed.
The Industry revolution 4.0 taking place today is not only about technology and digitalisation, but it also concerns people, skills and relations.
On conclusion of the survey and on reflection of the results it was obvious that there is currently a wide divide of 4.0 Digital Skill levels across the project partner countries, employers and government bodies.