SAN DIEGO, March 19, 2019 — Tabor Communications, publisher of high performance technology publications HPCwire, Datanami and EnterpriseTech, has announced that EnterpriseTech will be re-branded as EnterpriseAI. The new name reflects the publication’s increased focus on AI in recent years and increased interest in AI, machine learning, deep learning, robotics and other AI-related technologies among enterprise IT strategists.
“EnterpriseTech, focused since its founding on enterprise adoption of advanced scale technologies developed by the HPC and open source communities, has closely covered AI technology and AI implementation strategies in recent years – the change to EnterpriseAI expresses our intent to further sharpen and build upon the publication’s AI focus,” said Tom Tabor, publisher. “There’s enormous demand from IT strategists for news and insight about AI trends and technologies. Our intent is to make EnterpriseAI an indispensable meeting ground for information, analysis and discussion for those who develop and use AI.”
EnterpriseAI defines “artificial intelligence” broadly to include all the technologies – machine and deep learning, cognitive computing, bots, robotics, industrial automation and AI silicon – that support of previously unattainable analytics, automation, autonomous and simulation workloads. The publication also will cover new computing strategies used in distributed AI implementations, including IoT, blockchain and edge-core-cloud infrastructures.
EnterpriseAI takes its place alongside Tabor Communications’ portfolio of publications which, since 1988, have formed an advanced computing nexus, including flagship publication HPCwire covering supercomputing and HPC technologies, and the widely read Datanami covering software, data management and application aspects of big data, high performance data analytics and AI. Along with EnterpriseAI, this three-pronged source of information delivers a broad, holistic perspective on advanced technologies’ impact across the scientific and industrial landscapes.
Source: Tabor Communications