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A recent Squiz survey has revealed that the majority of business leaders are not prepared for artificial intelligence (AI) or virtual reality (VR) technology.
Is your business prepared for the arrival of artificial intelligence (AI) or virtual reality (VR) in your workplace? A new survey from Squiz has found that 65% of businesses aren't prepared at all, and only 7% are actively onboarding the technology.
Survey findings by Squiz, the Australian company powering digital transformation for its clients, revealed the vast majority of business leaders are not ready to adopt mobile, AI, or VR technologies.
Business websites must be easy to navigate, uncluttered and able to function across multiple devices in order to engage their customers.
Stephen Morgan, Co-Founder of digital transformation business Squiz, looks at the issues.
In a recent survey of business leaders, Australians ranked themselves as the world’s sixth most innovative country. However, we’re only ranked 19th in the Global Innovation Index. Robin Marchant knows how we can close the gap.
As more and more Australians place their trust in fintech start-ups, we’re seeing a significant shift away from traditional banks who fail to meet their digital demands.
Disruptive companies flourish in the private sector, but Stephen Morgan argues that their approach can be used in the public sector.
Robin Marchant says harnessing the power of outdoor advertising and wearable tech, in conjunction with CX is the key to tapping into and retaining consumer attention.
Whilst it is a great sign that brands want to invest in new technology, it is vital that they choose technology to improve their customer experience, not just because it’s the latest fad.
Virtual Reality (VR) has progressed leaps and bounds over the last year, and marketers have been prompted to think about how they can utilise this new technology.
Virtual reality (VR) puts a stake in the ground as an innovative means of communication for businesses, but what does it mean for digital marketers?
It’s time for universities to take a proactive stance on digitising student experiences, or risk losing their students to more forward-thinking and tech-savvy competitors.
Marketing has changed dramatically over the last decade, during which time it has become an increasingly technology-dependent discipline.
Interestingly, the Australian survey found only 7 per cent of business leaders ranked Australia as the most innovative country.
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