The Future of Augmented Reality in Sports Read MoreAR time machines will provide their users – coaches and players – with a look into the crucial seconds and fractions of a second directly ahead.Sports
Get to the Future… Faster
We help your team understand the technologies, trends, and challenges that you will face in the near and far future, and turn them into opportunities today.
SportFWD: Athlete Remix and the Future of Sport 2018
26 speakers from all over the country descended on San Diego for a full day of insights, problem-solving, and future forecasting. Over 250 attendees joined us to see the future. Between panels and keynotes from industry gurus like Guy Kawasaki and Dr. Arah Suppiah, attendees toured the QI’s VR Cave or connected ideas in the sunny courtyard.
Forces of Change
WITH MORE THAN A CENTURY of combined experience at the frontiers of technology, business and science, our team of futurists is exploring the emerging forces that are driving rapid change in the world’s food, sport and healthcare markets.
Recent advances in our understanding of the microorganism in healthy soil hold the promise of dramatically reducing inputs (water, fertilizer, pesticides) in agriculture. New studies suggest that creating healthy soil microbiomes may also be the most promising ways to sequester carbon while at the same time increasing crop yields for a growing population.
The future of security is splintering data into infinite fragments stored all over the world. Each fragment is meaningless on its own. The index is kept in unhackable blockchains.
A system of farming that works to trap carbon from the atmosphere in soil in an effort to reverse global trends.
By 2020, 7 billion people will be connected to the internet. 5th-generation wireless coverage gives the world untethered connectivity at the speeds necessary for streaming immersive virtual reality at 60 frames per second.
Massively more powerful than classical computers, quantum computers will let us create tomorrow’s drugs in a fraction of the current R&D cycle—and easily break the military-grade cryptography protecting today’s medical records.