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driving force for new technology
most significant driving force for new technology in the world today
With the First Industrial Revolution in the 18th century.
the steam engine was created, and the technological innovation curve began to steepen.
Society underwent a great transformation, the most important since the Neolithic period.
Farmers left the countryside and moved to the cities to work in factories.
changing an essentially rural world into an urban society.
During the Second Industrial Revolution
occupying the second half of the 19th century and the beginning of the 20th.
the rate of technological change accelerated again.
Electricity catalysed the appearance of new technologies .
and profoundly altered both the production of goods and the social structure.
Intensive use of oil leveraged the evolution of transportation: cars, trains, ships and aeroplanes.
The arrival of transistors in the mid-20th century laid
the foundations of the Third Industrial Revolution
marking the beginning of the digital era and information technology and giving rise to the personal computer.
and a host of electronic devices.
The invention of the internet.
the mobile phone, wireless networks and tools to process and access information galvanised global development.
and automation, producing major changes in economic, social and cultural structures around the world.
Up to a decade ago automation was limited to repetitive tasks.
Today there are systems capable of carrying out a wide range of non-routine duties .
which used to be performed by people.
Soon, the resources provided by the internet, digital technologies .
and quantum science will make deep inroads into ever-increasing swathes of human activity.
advancing the autonomy of smart systems.
THE INTERNET OF THINGS, THE CLOUD AND BIG DATA
The explosive growth in device connectivity is leading us into a new era of ubiquitous communication that is already changing the way we live .
and work. Soon, everything we use on a daily basis – from clothing, appliances.
urban infrastructure and medical equipment to office temperature sensors .
and mobile phones – will be sending and receiving data within a huge network.
the internet of things, which will be processed in ‘the cloud’ with a view to improving our capabilities.
practices and experiences.
Buildings and workplaces are integral to this new reality.
This revolutionary concept is not only aimed at collecting data
but also analysing and using that data. And today our world is full of data.
There are currently over 19,000 million devices connected to the internet  .
over 5,000 million mobile users  and about 2 zettabytes of traffic per year at a global level.
The result is what is known as the era of Big Data.
Many companies see opportunities in the analysis of the valuable information.
hidden within the enormous amount of data constantly being collected.
Companies can create value by analysing Big Data
 . This may include more efficient use of assets .
(from computer equipment to meeting room or workstation availability).
control of the physical environment.
(obtaining real-time information on temperature, humidity, managing the air conditioning .
and lighting systems and so on), and generating a large amount of information.
that can be transmitted to a data centre in the cloud for further analysis.
TECHNOLOGY, CULTURE AND WORK
The evolution of technology has affected all aspects of life.
and the office is no exception.
The ability to access the internet from a wide range of mobile devices allows us to work at any time.
and from anywhere.
Apps, data and corporate services in the cloud can be accessed from any location .
with an internet connection, redefining work as a mobile and flexible activity.
Today, work can follow us wherever we go
so it’s no longer necessary to be chained to a desk in order to carry out our daily tasks.
The idea of the office as the place where we sit for eight hours a day is giving way to an adaptable .
and dynamic concept with myriad options for communication and collaboration.