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  • So I came up with my first idea.

  • When I was in second grade, our teacher asked us to come up with an idea and create a prototype.

  • I thought for a long time about everyday problems.

  • I had a seven year old, then it hit me.

  • I hated when it would rain and my pants will get wet.

  • I grew up in Montana, and if you haven't experienced rain in Montana, doesn't come lightly trickling straight down from the sky.

  • It comes in at a 45 degree angle.

  • Cold, hard and fast.

  • My solution was perfect.

  • I'd create an umbrella to extended all the way to the ground.

  • So I got to work, creating my prototype, a shower curtain taped to a place fast forward 25 years.

  • I'm now a software engineer and an inventor at IBM with 370 inventions and counting on the most prolific female inventor in IBM history theme.

  • But not much has changed.

  • It's my first idea.

  • I'm still solving everyday problems using existing technologies as an inventor.

  • When I look at a cool new piece of technology, I can see what the future might hold.

  • We're already seeing a shift from the Internet of things to the Internet of everything.

  • If you ask any technologists to predict the future, they will undoubtedly tell you the same three things in the future.

  • Technology will be faster, smaller and cheaper, so let's assume we're right.

  • That means in the future every household item, no matter how inexpensive, real to connect to the Internet, to share information with anyone or anything willing to listen.

  • But in order to make sense of all this new data, we need software.

  • I've always loved writing software.

  • I think part of that love stems from the fact that I get a boss computers around.

  • Unlike my kids, there's no hesitation or talking back.

  • If you ask the computer to do something, it will.

  • Hey, on your every word.

  • When I was an undergrad at Carnegie Mellon University, I remember one evening running into a group of students huddled around their computers.

  • When I got closer, I know that they had phones attached their laptops.

  • They were writing mobile APS.

  • It was the first time I step back and realize that we could control our things using software.

  • But the code was complicated to send a text message would have taken them over 40 lines of code.

  • Today we could do the exact same thing with a single line of code.

  • How exciting is this for developers?

  • And this is just SMS it'sjust Azizi to connect a back and service is on device sensors.

  • I've never considered myself to be a hardware person.

  • Earlier this year, I attended an open source conference, and I was blown away with this presentation that showed how, but just a couple lines of code.

  • We could connect one device to another.

  • I was so excited that that night I say almost all night.

  • I know I'm a nerd guilty, but I made this mobile application to control a neo pixel matrix by drawing on my smartphone.

  • A modern day light right now is that I could do more than just invent new ideas.

  • I can create working prototypes and inexpensively and April I back to kick start a project called Meta, where it's a tiny board about the size of 1/4.

  • It has Bluetooth, an accelerometer to track movement and temperature sensors.

  • You can also add additional sensors and lights, making it really easy for developers to make wearables.

  • It's like a Lego kit for adults and that on Lee, $35.

  • It's about the same price.

  • Innovators today can use crowdfunding sites like Kickstarter to sell fun, self promote and get feedback from people from all over the world.

  • Opening the doors to a whole new group of people Gone is the middleman.

  • It's also possible to create software today without writing a single line of code using that acts like if this, then that we can combine to existing applications and create something new in this recipe I created.

  • If I haven't reached my fifth, it's tough goal by 5 p.m. It'll automatically create a status update on Facebook, letting everyone know how lazy I waas.

  • The speed of invention in the future will be as fast as we can dream up ideas.

  • We'll be able to use each other's innovations to test drive ideas and fine inspiration to keep solving everyday problems so in the future will never buy toilet paper again.

  • Each toilet paper roll will talk to your favor online merchant and reorder itself when it's running alone.

  • If you haven't worn a piece of clothing in over six months, the hangar will glow red.

  • If your closet will suggest you donate it, we'll be safer.

  • And not just because of our home security sensors, but because of our pets.

  • They will wear tiny sensors to measure their heart rates.

  • And if they get overly excited when you're not home, you'll be notified.

  • We'll never have to waste time as a group Deciding what to watch.

  • Our devices will know who is in the room will be able to aggregate everyone's watched unwatched list to suggest something to watch that nobody has seen.

  • We might all cuddle up and from the same television or watch separately from holograms in our hands in the future.

  • If you're at the office and it starts to rain, but you don't have an umbrella, no problem.

  • You'll be able to three d print one up in a matter of minutes.

  • When you get home, you build a meltdown that same umbrella and reimagine it into a toy to entertain your Children while you prepare dinner in an oven that preity it itself based on a recipe chosen by you or Chef Watson.

  • How many of you have asked Siri for directions everyone or Sol Watts and compute on jeopardy.

  • There's already possible for computers to translate human language into layers that they can understand the solve problems.

  • So in the future, every single one of us will be able to create software simply by telling a story.

  • And now, for my big prediction, people weren't meant to live forever.

  • East generation.

  • We don't just pass along our DNA.

  • We pass along our ideas.

  • The innovations we uncover today become the building blocks for innovations for future generations.

  • But each new innovation brings with it a whole new set of challenges to be solved.

  • Despite this trend of moving from the Internet of things to the Internet of everything, our lives in the future won't really change will still fall in love.

  • Experienced heartbreak, lose loved ones and have babies will make discoveries, appreciate art and tell stories.

  • But the time saved that we otherwise spend on repetitive tasks is more time.

  • We'll have to experience these unique moments.

  • Our lives in the next 22 50 years will pretty much be the exact same as they are today on Lee with some really cool toys.

So I came up with my first idea.

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リサ・シーキャット・デルーカ:IBMで最も多産な発明家が語る未来の展望 (Lisa Seacat DeLuca: A vision of the future from IBM's most prolific inventor)

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    林宜悉 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日
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