The terms ‘automation, ‘artificial intelligence,’ and ‘machine learning’ are hot topics in a lot of government technology conversations. These terms are often used interchangeably and sometimes incorrectly, which can be confusing. Let’s take a look at what this tech jargon means.
Government IT departments are facing the exact challenge of when, what and how to upgrade, as their applications become growingly outmoded and user experience suffers.
When the military is able to properly ingest, sort, store and analyze data about its equipment and vehicles, it can predict everything from machine failure to maintenance needs before breakdowns happen, saving effort, time, money and possibly lives.
RPA features software bots handling easy, rules-based activities that might traditionally fall into the “busy work” category.
Even though it’s only October, we’re already planning for 2019. What should we cover? Which technologies are important to you and which aren’t? We want to know what you want to know!
RPA uses software bots to perform static, routine tasks that are usually done by human workers.
At the General Services Administration’s emerging technology symposium, speakers explained how to select, initiate and maintain an RPA project.
Fear not – GovLoop’s latest explainer video describes why blockchain might become the protection today’s governments need.
Cybersecurity is a vast and varied field for government, especially when you consider budget and workforce shortages that can further strain cyber teams. However, many agencies are stepping up to the challenge and finding innovative ways to address cyberthreats. Broadly, there are four major cyber advancements we see across government.
Across the board, government agencies are looking to implement tools that can increase productivity in any way possible. Artificial Intelligence (AI) has found its way to the top of the list, with many agencies looking to incorporate it to improve the work that their staff is able to do.