It’s hard to imagine life without images. Instagram reported 500 million daily active stories users posted photos worldwide this year, up 100 million from 2018, while numbers of Snapchat and Whatsapp users posting photos and video grew to 190 and 500 million respectively in the first
UNESCO has designated 5 October as a day to celebrate our educators. And while many of us remember using paper and books to learn, increasingly, digital technologies are now available to help teachers educate the next generation of students.
During the XXX FIEE Smart Future exhibition and conference held in São Paulo, Brazil, Amaury Santos, head of the IEC Latin America Regional Centre (IEC-LARC), participated in the panel discussion on Energy Sustainability for Smart Cities.
Many cities have begun introducing ‘smart’ technologies to improve the quality of life of their residents. It is now possible to collect data easily and, using algorithms, to analyse the data in real-time so as to formulate an overall picture of what is going on in a given area –
Do you wear a VR headset to your maths class? Are you writing code to programme robots? These are some of the innovative technologies that are reaching some classrooms and causing the rethinking of education.
The ITU opened its AI for Good Summit in Geneva with the goal of highlighting how artificial intelligence can be used to help achieve some of the world’s major objectives, as identified in the United Nations’ Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs).