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Posted On : Jan 13, 2020

Whatever next? The trends that could influence business in 2019 Wherever you look, the future is about technology – the way we invest, care for our health and even how we grow our food. We take a look at where technology might take us in 2019.By Business ViewThe pace of change is making the extraordinary seem ordinary. This year we’ve seen the first direct non-stop flight between Perth and London, the first cloned monkeys and the world’s first US$1 trillion business – achievements that would have sounded like science fiction just a short time ago. So, what of next year?We know that, regardless of how they play out, world trade and Brexit will affect financial markets. Every new Volvo car will have an electric motor. And hundreds of robots will descend on Sydney to compete for RoboCup trophies in the world’s biggest annual robotic event.Here, we take a look at what else might be in store for Australian businesses large and small, as well as the health sector, agriculture and wealth.The trends that could influence business in 2019 Business: AI helps workplace diversityWe’ve known for a long time that unconscious bias can have a powerful impact on recruitment but, precisely because they’re unconscious, they can be difficult to override. Now, artificial intelligence (AI) is poised to help recruiters build a more diverse and capable workforce with an unbiased screening process based purely on data. New York City-based Pymetrics, which uses neuroscience and AI in its searches, plans to launch in Australia early next year, while home-grown start-up Sourcr has raised funds to take its AI-enabled online platform nationwide. Companies like these have the potential to use AI to sift through all relevant data to identify and shortlist the best possible candidates regardless of their appearance, gender, writing style or background.We...


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Posted On : Jan 13, 2020

PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT TRAINING PROGRAMSAs a part of continuous development of ICT industry experts, Teleaus conduct various exclusive and comprehensive hands on professional developments trainings and workshops for building expert resources fit for telecom market to deliver NBN standards projects.Join today at teleaus.com.au/training


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Posted On : Jan 13, 2020

Today 30th of Decembner 2019 is declared a day of Total Fire Ban so too remind everyone to take extra precaution when on-site during extreme weather conditions and ensure all work complies withthe CFA requirements in attachment (cfa.vic.gov.au) and workers have plenty of water and scheduled rest breaks.Teleaus is in deep concern about the Bushfires that tearing Australia. Please Stay safe and take extra precaution on-site during extreme weather condition.If the weather conditions are too extreme to work in, please stop works to ensure your technicians/staff are safe, as your well-being and safety is our #1 priority & concern.If we have missed anyone in the email please forward this on.To report a fireDIAL 000Sincerely,HSE Team


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Posted On : Jan 13, 2020

The national broadband builder is tracking well ahead of its service activation targets, seemingly defying concerns that a growing number of mobile-only households will undermine its business plan.An NBN spokesman told iTnews that the activation rate across the network reached 45.4 percent by mid-December. Services to around 736,000 of the roughly 1.6 million homes ready to be served were activated by the end of December 2015.According to NBN’s latest corporate plan the network builder had been chasing a network activation target of 38.5 percent by the end of the current financial year.However, NBN still has a long way to go. It is pursuing an activation target of 4.4 million premises by the end of the 2018 financial year and 8 million – about two thirds of its expected network footprint – by 2020.But the predicted growth of mobile services could stymie this latest spate of fast take-up.Telecommunications economist and vocal NBN critic, John de Ridder, said NBN would struggle to maintain its current activation pace, as mobile broadband services are becoming increasingly affordable alternatives to fixed line broadband.De Ridder cited the long delay in reaching a decision to build the network - since Telstra first offered the Howard government to rollout the FTTN for around $4.9 billion in 2005 - as one of the key reasons mobiles have become a bigger threat to the creation of a national broadband wholesaler.“It’s a different proposition that we’re looking at and mobile is not very expensive now and it’s getting cheaper all the time,” de Ridder said.His comments echo those of fellow telecommunications and media consultant, iMediate principal Robert James, at a telecommunications conference in Sydney late last year.James said that wireless and fixed technologies were on a trajectory to compete with each other more closely. The technologies, which were once complementary, were...


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