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Technology We Live With


We live in an exciting time to be a futurist. The technology that surrounds us is changing the way we communicate, move, and live our lives. As new inventions emerge, there’s no telling how they will impact our world in years to come. With this in mind, let’s take a look at some trends that are emerging and might not be fully realized yet:

3D Printing

In a nutshell, 3D printing is a process of making a three-dimensional solid object of virtually any shape from a digital model. It can be used to create products or parts that would be too expensive or time-consuming to make using traditional manufacturing techniques.

3D printers have been around since the 1980s but didn’t become popular until recently with their ability to produce complex objects in one step (as opposed to multiple steps). Today there are more than 100 million 3D printers in use worldwide; they’re being used across industries ranging from aerospace and automotive engineering to fashion design and architecture.

4D Printing

4D printing is the next step in 3D printing. It can make objects that change shape over time and even make buildings or other structures.

4D printing has been around for a while, but it’s just starting to grow in popularity. The technology uses light to create patterns on materials, which are then turned into 3D models by a computer program (or manually). This process allows you to create anything from simple jewellery pieces to full-scale statues of your favourite celebrity or superhero!

5G, Wi-Fi 6 and The Internet of Things

5G is the next generation of wireless technology. It’s faster and more secure than current cellular networks, which means it’ll be used for smart homes, cars and other connected devices. In addition to offering much better speeds than 4G or 3G (and even 2G), 5G will also usher in new business models that require faster data transfer speeds—like streaming video or playing online games.

Wi-Fi 6 is another way to talk about Wi-Fi 802.11ax technology—the latest in home Wi-Fi standards developed by the Wi-Fi Alliance that promises higher speed connections at lower power usage compared with previous versions of Wi-Fi technology like 802.11ac

AI and Machine Learning

AI is a computer program that can learn from data and make decisions. It’s been used for years in industries like banking, finance, and retail to help make smarter decisions about customer behaviour.

AI is also being used in healthcare to help doctors with diagnosis and treatment. In an article on Forbes titled “The Rise of Artificial Intelligence Is Changing Medicine,” Dr. Jordan Cooper writes: “While it might not seem like AI could change anything as serious as medicine—after all, how could algorithms tell us what’s wrong with our bodies? But we’ve come a long way since Watson made its debut at IBM’s research centre in 2011.”

Apple Cars

If you’ve been following the news, Apple is working on a car. It’s not just any old electric vehicle—it will be self-driving and connected to the cloud, with an AI assistant. And it won’t just be a fancy iPhone or iPad that gets you from point A to B; this car will have its own operating system (OS), which includes features like navigation and entertainment systems.

It may seem like an odd idea for a company known for its phones, computers and tablets: why would anyone want their vehicle to be completely dependent on technology? But as more people rely on technology for everything from transportation needs to banking services, many companies are scrambling for ways into this new market space.


Augmented Reality

Augmented reality (AR) is a computer-generated simulation of an image or environment that can be seen on a screen and appears to be part of the real world. The concept has been around for many years but has recently become more popular thanks to new technologies like Google Glass and Snapchat’s Spectacles. It can help you do things like see your phone’s camera as you’re doing something else, like walking down the street or driving in your car.

The difference between augmented reality and virtual reality is that while AR uses your device’s camera viewfinder as its source, virtual reality (VR) uses multiple displays equipped with sensors that track head movements and other factors so they create an immersive experience where users feel they’re actually inside their own fantasy world while interacting with others there too…

Blockchain and Cryptocurrency

Blockchain is a distributed ledger technology that stores data across a network of computers. While blockchain has been used for cryptocurrencies like bitcoin, it’s also being explored as an alternative way to store health care records and other types of sensitive personal information. And it’s not just private companies looking into blockchain: IBM is developing blockchain-based systems to track food supply chains and the U.S Department of Defense (DoD) recently created its own digital currency called DoDcoin for military members to use in exchange for goods or services from vendors operating on base—and now you know where your next meal comes from!

Blockchain may seem like an entirely new concept right now but this technology has been around since 2004 when Satoshi Nakamoto published his white paper on Bitcoin: A Peer-to-Peer Electronic Cash System (https://bitcoinmagazineorg/articles/blockchain-bitcoin).

Cloud Computing and 5G networks in the future will be faster and more secure. This is a glimpse into how that will work.

The internet of things, or IoT, will be more secure and faster. The cloud computing and 5G networks in the future will be faster and more secure. This is a glimpse into how that will work.

The internet of things (IoT) refers to a network of physical devices connected with each other over the Internet. There is no need for human interaction between them because they are powered by software algorithms rather than human controllers; therefore there can be no security issues involving hacking or malware attacks because these devices don’t have any physical components like CPUs, RAM memory etc., which would allow hackers to gain access into their systems easily enough if they were present in any way within these systems’ architectures themselves (i..e., microchips).

Collaborative Robots (Cobots)

Collaborative robots are machines that can perform tasks that would take too much time or effort for humans to do. They’re used in industries such as manufacturing and health care, where they can perform repetitive tasks more efficiently than humans.

Cobots are typically classified into two types: task-specific and cognitive. Task-specific cobots have a specific function (like welding) and use sensors to identify their environment; these types of cobots require little programming because they only need basic instructions from the operator through some sort of wireless link or tablet app. Cognitive cobots have more complex environments with multiple objects or people moving around; these require extensive programming for each operation performed by the robot so you don’t run into any errors or mistakes when trying out new solutions during testing phases before going live with production models across your company’s facilities nationwide!

Connected Devices in the Future of Smart Homes and Buildings

Smart homes and buildings are becoming more common. These devices are connected to each other, allowing them to share information and provide services such as heating, lighting and security.

In the future, smart homes will be able to interact with each other in ways that were previously impossible – including using AI and machine learning to make decisions on their own.

Blockchain technology is being used by many companies today because it allows them (or anyone else) access without having any middlemen involved in the transaction process of exchanging data between users or systems from different locations around the world. This can be very useful when dealing with sensitive data such as medical records or financial transactions; however it also has its limitations due specifically because there isn’t necessarily enough trust between parties involved during these transactions due primarily because each party has access only through their own computer system/network .”[1]”

Some health care topics are emerging as trends, but might not be fully realized yet.

The future of health care is an exciting one, with many new trends in technology and science that are still being explored. Some trends have already been proven and implemented, while others are just beginning to be explored. These include:

  • Self-tracking devices (e.g., Fitbit) that enable people to track their own health data over time and provide feedback on how they’re doing compared with other people who’ve used similar products at different times; these devices can also help users understand their bodies better by providing insight into why certain behaviours might cause problems for them later on down the line—for example, if you’re using an activity tracker and it shows high levels of stress levels from sitting at work all day long then maybe this isn’t such a good idea after all!


Technology is constantly evolving. It’s hard to predict what will happen in the future, but we can look at trends and see how they are developing. We hope that this guide has given you a clearer sense of what health care will look like in the coming years!

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