Enthusiastic experts have no doubt at all that artificial intelligence will prevail. But leaving the rose-colored AI glasses aside and assuming the viewpoint of customers and employees, obstacles beyond the technology itself become evident: Currently, there are three problems preventing the widespread acceptance of artificial intelligence.
Algorithms accompany our lives and our workdays, but most of us do not really know what they actually are. It is all the more important to find out what the term stands for, and where algorithms come into play.
Companies are increasingly on the look-out for solutions that use artificial intelligence – and thus also for AI experts to implement them. The results of this development are sky-high salaries, brain drain to other countries, and frustration on the side of companies and research institutes.
Design Thinking is a popular method for developing solutions to problems and finding new ideas. However, the approach can also be helpful in the identification of use cases, for example when you intend to introduce AI in your company. But how does the method work, and how does it help you to identify use cases?
Many companies see high potential in the use of artificial intelligence (AI) and would therefore like to implement the technology. However, not every project is suitable. As a first precondition for beneficial use of AI, the proper use cases must be identified; secondly, it must be ensured that certain criteria are met.