Welcome to the exponential age!but first, maybe, what Yes Exponential era?
Founder and founder of technical analysis platform Exponential View Exponential age. For example, the amount of computing power you can buy for a dollar, roughly speaking, increases by an average of 50% to 60% per year. It has been doing this for decades.
Developments like artificial intelligence are changing the way we live, work, and produce so rapidly that many people and businesses don’t quite know what to do with it. This raises a tricky question: How can companies ensure that progress is both beneficial and minimize the risk of brain drain?
In our 9th episode greet tomorrow A podcast by Azhar and Annie Veillet, PwC Canada’s national data and advanced analytics lead partner, reveals a fundamental dichotomy in our world of work: While technology can evolve exponentially, humans aren’t nearly as fast . “We’re ultimately…creatures living in a world that’s not moving at an exponential rate,” Ashar said. “So we’re fascinated by how quickly these technologies are improving.”
Veillet added that as the technology scales up and expands in scope, it is imperative that we understand the potential harms and benefits that AI may bring.It’s important to understand what can go wrong [with AI]She said. Doing so will require more than upskilling and “knowledge upscaling” of leaders and teams. Rather, it will mean paying greater attention to the impact of rampant technology on the human experience of life.
This recognition includes the need for technical diversity—to ensure that a wider range of perspectives are considered when designing and deploying AI. How do we start moving the needle there? “The sooner we start making an impact earlier in the educational process, the more diversity there will be in the marketplace,” Veillet said.
We are ultimately… creatures living in a world that is not moving at an exponential rate. “
Although humans cannot evolve as quickly as technology, there are certain characteristics of humans that can help us stay ahead. These include resilience, flexibility and commonality — that is, considering what benefits and tangible outcomes can be shared, Azhar said. “[This] It really helps to gain social attention,” Azhar added.
Listen to the full podcast here.