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Infosys Digital Radar 2020 finds that few companies have progressed to the most advanced stages of digital transformation this year.
The report serves as a guide for business and technology leaders across enterprises who are looking to demystify the hype around 5G, identify the future outlook on adoption and address challenges in their 5G digital transformation journey.
The research findings show that while enterprises are at various stages of the adoption curve, the drivers, strategies and challenges are unique for every industry. Get an insight into 5G adoption, key use cases and its impact on various industries.
Enterprises are moving away from monolithic packages and massive implementation cycles towards shorter agile implementations, made possible by the cloud. This research uncovers key business drivers, implementation challenges and different migration approaches adopted by large corporates on their cloud apps journey.
The focus of cloud apps adoption in the CRL industry is necessarily to improve growth and margins, most often through personalization, on-demand and real-time supply chains, enhanced efficiencies, collaboration, and enhanced visibility of operations.
Unprecedented changes in the energy and utilities industry are driving corporations to the cloud. These changes include disruptive technologies, increased competition from non-traditional providers and stringent regulations.
Stringent and varying regulations across regions, cut-throat competition from fintechs and technology giants, and demanding customers are changing the way FSI firms do business. Movement to the cloud is a big part of this transformation, with firms looking for greater market flexibility, advanced data security and rapid prototyping for new offerings.
Continuous innovation through the intelligent harnessing of data, new design thinking, new business models, and expanding ecosystem is the only way to fulfill expectations of demanding high tech customers. In this landscape, cloud is providing faster time to market of products and the ability to become a nimbler and leaner organization.
The healthcare and life sciences (HLS) industry is undergoing significant disruption. In response to ecosystem demands, focus has shifted away from purely volume- and fee-based care to value-based models. In this new terrain, HLS firms are turning to cloud to deliver new innovations faster and cheaper, while integrating the technology landscape across the enterprise.
Digital technologies are helping manufacturers transform into an intelligent, personalized, nimbler, and more customer-relevant organization. And the cloud plays a vital role in this metamorphosis.
The need today for telecommunication sector is for new revenues streams, innovative offerings aligned with customer expectations, better relationships with stakeholders, and hyper-efficient operations. Cloud technologies offer telecom firms an opportunity to accomplish this and more.
Organizations struggle to find the right talent to meet digital business needs. Workforce development needs to evolve more holistically so that soft skills can integrate with talent transformation leading practices, and sustained for hiring, developing and retaining talent.
CRL companies are using a wide range of technologies to compete in an increasingly complicated marketplace. The downside of this new interconnected world is the vulnerability to cyberattacks.
Digital technologies have disrupted the energy and utilities value chain, from customer interactions to power generation. However, that also makes critical infrastructure more vulnerable to cyberattacks.
Malware, phishing, ransomware and cryptojacking have been an enormous cause for concern for BFSI firms. Given the clear need for a robust cyberdefense program, how critically are enterprises viewing cybersecurity?
As early adopters of new technology, high-tech firms can be exposed to as-yet undiscovered vulnerabilities. That puts mountains of sensitive data at risk, making cybersecurity a crucial aspect of the industry’s transformation.
The HLS industry is facing monumental challenges as it moves toward a value-based model to appeal to savvy customers. Transformative technology is the answer to those challenges but also puts sensitive data at risk.
Ransomware and email attacks have caused significant disruption to manufacturers. As these firms sprint toward Industry 4.0 and its interconnected technologies, cybersecurity is a critical concern.
Traditional telecom companies are threatened by commoditization, intense competition and fast-changing customer expectations. As these firms fight back with advanced technology, they open themselves further to cyberattacks.
Technology has consistently driven health care innovation forward, from immunizations and X-rays to targeted cancer therapies and the latest imaging advances.
The pressure to transform digitally is especially intense in the high-tech industry, where business models and competition are constantly shifting.
Logistics is a diverse industry with some companies still awash in physical paperwork, while others run warehouses with barely a human in sight.
Retailers were early targets of digital disruption. But the consumer packaged goods industry, which fills those physical and digital shelves, initially avoided much of that upheaval.
Insurance companies have avoided digital disruption longer than incumbents in many other industries. That reprieve, however, has ended.
The manufacturing industry has long sought faster and cheaper production, from the use of assembly lines to industrial robots.
Retailers have relied on sales data, demographics and other basic information to steer business decisions, from stocking shelves to locating new stores.
The modern telecommunications industry has been at the forefront of technological innovation, from the earliest telephone lines to the latest 5G wireless networks.
Even in the tech-savvy life sciences industry, the pace of change is accelerating faster than many companies can transform.
Financial services companies have confronted challenges from all sides in the past two decades.
Automotive companies have been industrial revolution pioneers. The internal combustion engine permanently changed transportation, while the moving assembly line transformed manufacturing.
Utilities executives are accustomed to thinking large and long-term. The industry is built upon billion-dollar infrastructure projects, from power plants to natural gas pipelines, that are designed to last for decades or longer.
June 2019 — The Infosys Knowledge Institute research explains how companies can accelerate their digital transformation with the help of a platform like Salesforce.
June 2019 — The Infosys Knowledge Institute research reveals how enterprises are embracing cloud programs and identifying current and future cloud initiatives.
January 2019 — The Infosys Knowledge Institute research explains how companies are moving from one level of digital transformation maturity to the next.