More Data & Analytics Articles
The next breakthroughs in business intelligence (BI) and analytics will see machine learning and artificial intelligence used to improve data access and data quality, uncover previously hidden insights, suggest analyses, deliver predictive analytics and suggest actions. What’s more, natural language (NL) interfaces will make it easier for business users without knowledge of data science or query languages to explore
information, gain insights and make better, data-driven decisions.
Partners in the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s Big Data Project have made over 70 agency datasets available to the public.
Henderson, Nev., is using an artificial intelligence solution from Waycare to analyze traffic-related data and predict -- and eventually prevent -- accidents.
The New York State Division of Homeland Security and Emergency Services' color-coded maps give officials a quick sense of the major risks across the state or where capabilities are low.
Built on a centralized cloud-based database, the Agricultural Research Service's Data Innovations project provides access to observational and real-time data from multiple sources.
A cloud-based tool lets communities inventory and calculate their greenhouse gas emissions, generate forecasts and monitor communitywide climate mitigation efforts.
A St. Louis pilot is pushing interoperable sharing of city and sensor data and creating a reference architecture for first responders’ awareness and communication that other cities can use to build similar setups.
The California Earthquake Early Warning System sends alerts via two delivery systems: a smartphone app and government's Integrated Public Alert and Warning System typically used to deliver AMBER and weather alerts to cell phones.
The synergy between policy goals, business needs and digital transformation is crucial to governments' ability to optimize the services they offer.
The Army wants to spend $700 million on cloud and data by 2025, but a lack of funding or a potential delay in the JEDI cloud contract is a concern.
Punch-card processing first used in the 1890 census served as a scaffolding for vastly more rapid and space-efficient purely electronic computers that now dominate.
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