Commercial building and facilities management resources for corporate facility executives, building operators and facility managers in all industry and service sectors. artificial intelligence articles below.
Nearly half of workers employed by technology laggards feel like outdated devices are limiting their productivity, according to a new Unisys Corporation study.
For construction projects, integrating all relevant dimensions holds promise for improved outcomes.
Robo co-workers plug industry-wide skills gaps, boost efficiency, automate mundane work, and don't get involved in office politics, finds Epicor study.
Increasingly, facility management professionals encounter technologies that enable their facilities to listen to, speak to, and service staff and occupants.
These emerging and evolving concepts provide a framework around which facility management can plan and operate the workplace environments they oversee.
A steady increase in automated workflows and data-centric processes benefits the work of facility executives and their occupants.
This algorithm-based artificial intelligence (AI) technology autonomously scans for anomalies to prevent crimes.
The Control Center v15.0 security management solution marks a new era of security intelligence with the addition of Control Center Mobile, CyberVigilant, and IndigoVision’s Artificial Intelligence powered by BriefCam.
Examine the potential in facility operations for artificial intelligence, blockchain, and other up-and-coming developments.
"Wasteful" meetings and email continue to be a time-suck and the biggest productivity killers when it comes to getting work done, according to a new study from Workfront.
About equal percentages of Americans think that automation will be a good or a bad thing for the future world of work, according to a new survey.
A new report analyzes the outlook for six key types of artificial intelligence in the commercial building landscape
New cloud-based sensor and smart meter system helps complex facilities reduce energy use, optimize controls, and predict future breakdowns.
Outsourcing services is no longer a question of “should we or shouldn’t we?” but of “how much should we outsource to improve performance, and with whom?”