You are waiting for the Metaverse to kick off but it has already spread its tentacles deeper than you think!
From a relatively small set of applications, Zuckerberg’s dream, and crypto-adepts' attempts to change their shoes into the web3, the Metaverse is gradually turning into a multi-layered structure that penetrates different spheres of life.
Regardless of which metaverse you believe in, as long as it is played (?) or lived (???), people will interact with the physical world, breaking out of the matrix at least to satisfy their needs.
The Metaverse beckons and seduces, awakening in you either the fear of missing out (FOMO) or the hope for exponential growth in a new continent of opportunity. But for now, all this is tales from the Internet and experiments for the Kunstkammer.
Consumers experience fragments of the metaverse in their everyday lives in waves of media interest and news flashes and begin to carry their own experiences into the work environment. What could go wrong? 😏
The discussion around the Metaverse goes up and down, sofa experts battle Zuckerberg's sand castle, and consumers are afraid of the coming future of the "Black Mirror" series.
As we are moving away from the pandemic state, many companies began reviewing their long-term HR strategies. They define such a future-looking vision as "The Future of Work", "The New Future of Work", "Workforce of the future", and "Future of the Workforce".
TL; TR; The knowledge management tools reached a culmination point in their lifetime. Their creators might use approaches developed for modern collaborative tools and information management and analysis tools to inspire new life into them. Collaboration & BI tools are on their path to finishing the mainstream digitalization process in 2-3
We are in the early days of new emerging monetization models that should over time overlay the current ones.
What does it take to build a new [deep] technology market in the XXI century? The short answer is simple: a colossal bulk of multidisciplinary skills and approaches, none of which is considered today as an established academic discipline.