More Big Data Articles
Attacks on IT systems and networks are increasing in number and sophistication, and government has fallen behind. To neutralize the threat, the government will need to update policies governing security, rethink the security aspect of contracting, cultivate a security mindset that is commensurate with the threat and incorporate security into business practices.
It seems every business sector—automotive, aerospace and defense, heavy industry, consumer goods, even agriculture—wants “smarter” products that will comprise the Internet of Things (IoT) and form the basis for the connected factory of the future. For engineering departments, large and small, that means today’s design engineering teams are being asked to create more complex product designs, simulate more advanced mechanical and electrical phenomena, and virtually assemble components as part of larger systems—all in less time.
The threat landscape is evolving and increasing in size. Cyberthieves are trying new techniques and methods for exploiting humans and devices. Ensure your agency is staying ahead of these security threats with these 3 keys to an analytics-driven security approach.
The hype around artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning (ML) has exploded, sometimes overshadowing the real uses and innovations happening at agencies today. The reality is that applying AI and ML to data-dependent challenges presents the opportunity for better security, faster innovation, and overall improved efficiency.
Choosing the right platform to build your agency’s security operations center is arguably more important than choosing any point security product. But are you aware of the criteria you should consider when evaluating which Security Orchestration, Automation and Response (SOAR) platform to choose? Download the buyer’s guide to learn how.
The Naval Air Systems Command is working on a project using blockchain to track aviation parts through their lifecycles.
A new tool used during Hurricane Florence leverages GIS to reach media outlets in the storm's path. The applications for other agencies, however, are far broader.
NASA's simulations are helping the agency understand what a future drone traffic management system will look like.
Chief data officers can help agencies "leverage data as a strategic asset." A new report explains how.
Satellites, buoys and aircraft flown into the developing storm allow scientists to better understand the environment around a storm and improve their models predicting its track and intensity.
Fremont, Calif., wants to work more closely with established and startup tech companies on traffic management.
National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration's Historical Hurricanes Tracks v4.0 let viewers explore maps and data on hurricanes ranging from 1842 and across seven major ocean basins.
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