Every morning when you wake up and check your email inbox, there may be at least a few emails from businesses cajoling you about to learn more about their sales, promotions, and updates. Behind each one of those emails, is a team of marketers who have painstakingly planned and measured the campaign to ensure you receive relevant information about a product or service that you may be interested in.
Cloud computing used to be considered a buzzword a few years ago, but as of this year, over 88% of organizations that responded to the O’Reilly Cloud Adoption survey reported using some kind of cloud computing services — from databases, analytics, servers, and even software that is delivered via the Internet. By 2025, 80% of businesses are projected to fully move to the cloud.
Bioinformatics sounds like a futurist-type of occupation that could only be found in the not-too-distant future, the discipline is here and growing fast. Bioinformatics is the combination of computer science, data analytics, and biology.
Basically, it is the process of collecting, storing, and processing massive amounts of data using powerful computing programs, but the data that is collected and analyzed is biological data.
Bioinformatics has been used for cutting-edge, scientific studies like DNA sequencing, analyzing biological networks in systems biology, and simulating biomolecular interactions.
Have you ever stayed at a hotel chain like Hyatt or Hilton, or at an Airbnb? Have you flown on a United plane or taken a ride in a Lyft? Have you watched a show on Netflix or played a game made by Activision? If you answered “yes” to any of those questions you’ve used Amazon Web Services (AWS).
AWS is a cloud platform created by Amazon that has over 175 services that function from data centers all over the world. Companies of all industries and sizes use AWS for their products — from tiny startups to enterprise behemoths.
AWS offers innovative tools with low costs and robust security that enable engineers to build out impressive applications without worrying about complicated IT details.
It seems that AWS is the underpinning of a lot of the technology we use today — websites, monitoring, data management, and more. What’s more, the prevalence of AWS cloud support engineers are more in-demand.
For the uninitiated, Amazon Web Services (AWS) Cloud is Amazon’s cloud platform that offers over 175 applications, ranging from infrastructure and storage to blockchain and IoT. Many developers use AWS Cloud applications when building out their products.
For more information about AWS, check out our recent post, What is AWS?
With so many AWS applications and over 1 million customers, it takes a fleet of talented AWS Cloud Support Engineers to keep things moving. So what does being an AWS cloud support engineer entail?
Artificial Intelligence (AI) has big implications for healthcare. This has been brought to light by the current global COVID-19 pandemic that has overloaded hospitals, stretched resources, and infected millions of people before tests and treatment could be made available.
AI-driven technology has been in development for the healthcare community for many years. For example, AI can be used to enhance 2D and 3D imaging to better detect abnormalities and improve diagnosis. However, there are still some challenges with how AI can be applied to healthcare.