During surgery, operating room staff and systems must work together seamlessly to ensure optimal patient outcomes. But now they are turning to AV over IP to help operating rooms run more smoothly for better outcomes for all.
In a time when technology is advancing at an alarming rate and becoming more and more advanced, it may seem counter-intuitive to tell companies that they should hire less technically minded people, but that is exactly what rAVe’s Mark Coxon argues they should be doing in Part 2 of his investigation into AV’s future professionals.
Technology is an ever-changing environment, and the world of AV technology is no different. Change allows technology industries to thrive, but it’s a given that the people working in the industry see it for the opportunity it represents. The question is, are today’s techies equipped with the soft skills they need to communicate these opportunities of change to those outside the industry – and potentially key decision makers?
We live in a world where connectivity has replaced hardware at technology’s cutting edge. Google Home and Amazon’s Alexa have displaced Wi- Fi and Bluetooth as the new ‘must-haves’ for the connected human but how is this technological revolution changing our lives outside of our homes and offices – and more importantly is it keeping up?
AV for healthcare is a major vertical for Sony, with the NUCLeUS platform for operating theatres and the Stellar Vision system for hospital wards.
We spend a lot of our lives indoors. It’s a situation serious enough to warrant new design trends, and AV is playing a big role in its development.
An integral part of a smart building is smart lighting, with connected technology that can manage energy consumption and provide lighting at times when it is needed.
From boardroom to war room, AV technology joins the fight against cancer at Sydney Adventist Hospital.
The gentle art of cable management has always been one of the critical skills required by AV integrators. Wired devices have always been favoured over wireless ones, because common complaints are that wireless technology mean a sacrifice in audio and video quality — but is that necessarily true?
“Hey Siri, can you please open the door for my mother and dim the lights a bit? I’m at work, thank you.” It’s likely something from a science fiction film, but according to technology experts at the recent Integrated Systems Europe in Amsterdam, it’s also becoming a rapidly forming reality.