Why Is Open Source the Future of Smart Buildings?
We know open source is the future of smart buildings, supporting innovation and creating automation innards. It brings countless benefits to buildi...
A robotics revolution is on its way. Now we’re are seeing brave pioneers in the gripping and vision space offer flexible, easy-to-use solutions to help democratize robotics throughout manufacturing.
At this moment, only 13% of the world's engineers are female. It’s no wonder why gender-balance is a top priority for the industry's leading companies in 2020.
The chemicals industry, unlike so many others, has been incredibly resistant to adopt advanced technologies like AI – despite the world’s dependence on it to thrive. Now a digital revolution is finally here, and it's about time…
Now semiconductor companies are taking the hit globally as the trade war goes on between China and the US.
Facing challenges to become more diverse, digitalized and environmentally friendly - while meeting strict regulations - it’s testing times for companies in power generation.
Attracting talent shouldn’t be an issue for smaller companies in chemicals. They’re rife with innovation, ambition and specialise in what they do. They’re exciting.
Smart water networks can and are helping combat the global water scarcity crisis, increasing productivity and efficiency. Their ability to remotely monitor resource use allows operators to make faster and better decisions.
Innovation has long been the beating heartbeat of the aviation industry. With air travel projected to double in 20 years’ time, I’m fascinated to see countless new and exciting products hit the market.
Hefty competition from industry giants is making hiring top talent challenging for small to mid-sized chemicals companies. But with the right processes in place, it shouldn't be so tricky.
I recently travelled to their London HQ to meet Polymateria's CEO Niall Dunne, hear about their story so far and find out why those coming into contact with their innovative solution should, in fact, believe the hype.
According to the FT, mining remains one of the industries where women are least represented and organisations have, in the past, been accused of setting lots of targets but taking little action.
In the USA, everything is done on a huge scale. Unfortunately for them, that also extends to their water scarcity issues.
For the next article in our #womeninindustrial series, I wanted to ask, why? Whilst I don’t see a huge number of females in the market, what I do see is a whole host of companies that are clamouring to hire more women...
“I hate to call it a work/life balance. Women are doing a life balance” That was the phrase that inspired the second article, as a result of my conversations with Michele Robert, CEO of GE Power Conversion in Latin America.
As another instalment in Charlton Morris’ #womeninindustrial series, I spoke to Michele Robert, CEO of GE Power Conversion in Latin America, about companies that are promoting opportunities for women in Power Gen.
The industry is still coming around from what has been a rollercoaster cycle for the Oil and Gas market.
In the first of our #womeninindustrial series, I spoke with Iram Shah about what it’s like to be a prominent woman in a male dominated heavy industrial market.
The first pumps were invented around 4000 years ago. The Egyptians needed to get water from a well. They attached a bucket to a stick with a weight on the end and Voila! the pump was born.
Globally, we’ve reached a tipping point when it comes to plastic. We produce more plastic waste than we know how, or are able, to deal with. Up until relatively recently the problem was masked by China shouldering the burden.
Oil and Gas exploration often takes place in inhospitable environments, causing huge risks for the individuals involved.