BM KT Máy Tính - Viễn Thông thông báo lịch bảo vệ KLTN cho sinh viên ngành CNKT Máy Tính và CNKT Điện Tử - Viễn Thông HK2 NH 2017-2018. Chi tiết sinh viên xem trong file đính kèm.
BM KT Máy Tính - Viễn Thông
Bộ môn KT Máy Tính - Viễn Thông thông báo về kế hoạch tổ chức bảo vệ KLTN trong học kỳ 2 NH 2017-2018 như sau:
- Thời gian nộp quyển báo cáo: Đết hết ngày 20 tháng 06 năm 2018.
- Thời gian bảo vệ: Ngày 04-07 tháng 07 năm 2018.
Kế hoạch chi tiết sẽ được BM thông báo trong thời gian tới.
Đề nghị các em SV theo dõi website và thực hiện theo đúng tiến độ.
Trưởng BM KT Máy Tính - Viễn Thông
Chi tiết thông tin tuyển dụng các em xem trong file đính kèm.
BM KT Máy Tính - Viễn Thông
Intel hiện đang tuyển khá nhiều vị trí IT cho sinh viên sắp ra trường hoặc mới ra trường trong năm 2018 và Intel nhận thấy sinh viên ngành kỹ thuật máy tính rất phù hợp với yêu cầu của các vị trí này. Các vị trí Intel cần tuyển:
- IT Automation Engineer
- IT Manufacturing Service Desk Engineer
Thông tin thêm về các vị trí và để ứng tuyển, các bạn có thể vào link này: http://bit.ly/IntelVN_ITJobs
Intel sẽ tổ chức phỏng vấn trực tiếp cho những bạn quan tâm ứng tuyển các vị trí này sau buỗi hội thảo:
HỘI THẢO: LỰA CHỌN NGHỀ NGHIỆP TRONG NGÀNH IT VÀ CƠ HỘI PHÁT TRIỂN TẠI INTEL VIETNAM
- Thời gian: 02/06/2018 từ 07:30 AM – 12:00 PM
- Tại: Intel Products Việt Nam – Khu công nghệ cao, Q. 9, TP. HCM
- Hạn chót đăng ký: 9:00 PM ngày 30/05/2018
Hãy đến tham gia để tìm hiểu thêm về:
- Các công việc IT trên thị trường và những lựa chọn nghề nghiệp.
- Tầm quan trọng của IT Operations ở các nhà máy & Cơ hội phát triển
- Cơ hội nghề nghiệp & thực tập dành cho sinh viên IT mới ra trường tại Intel
- Chia sẻ kinh nghiệm phỏng vấn từ các trưởng bộ phận chuyên môn
- Ứng tuyển và phỏng vấn trực tiếp tại nhà máy
- Sinh viên năm 3 hoặc 4 các ngành Công nghệ thông tin, Kỹ thuật máy tính, Khoa học máy tính, Kỹ thuật phần mềm
- Sinh viên ra trường trong năm 2017 & 2018 đang tìm kiếm công việc trong ngành IT
- Sinh viên đang tìm kiếm cơ hội thực tập
- Đăng ký tham dự tại: http://bit.ly/IntelVN_ITCareerTalk
- Thông tin các vị trí IT ở Intel: http://bit.ly/IntelVN_ITJD
- Ứng tuyển các vị trí IT ở Intel: http://bit.ly/IntelVN_ITJobs
Welcome to Industry 4.0, the new age where smart technology and smart appliances are moving us closer and closer to a fully digitized society. Potentially valued at almost $4 trillion by 2020, studies show that businesses everywhere will be able to benefit by embracing the fourth industrial revolution. And, with the emergence of blockchain, we're already on the pathway there.
What is Industry 4.0 ("i4.0")
Industry 4.0 is not a new technology, nor is it a new business structure. It is our society's current trend of data exchange and automation in the creation and development of new technologies. It is simply an acknowledgement that technology had advanced so much since the 19th century, where we saw the beginnings of mass production.
|1st Revolution||2nd Revolution||3rd Revolution||Industry 4.0|
|Factory Production||Mass Production / Assembly Line||Digital Automation||Smart-Systems / Cyber-Physical Systems|
The First and Second Industrial Revolutions
In the 19th century, we witnessed Britain move from farming to an industrial sector, focusing on factory production. The Second Revolution, introduced mass production and steel. Factories were becoming more 'electrical,' giving birth to Henry Ford's assembly production line, allowing for voluminous production and mass distribution to come into play.
The Third Industrial Revolution
The third revolution is where our country went "digital." Up until the 1950's, technology operated on an analog, mechanical, and electronic scale.
Since the 1970's, we have become more and more digital, moving closer to completely digitizing our society, whether it's smart home assistants to smart security systems. Industry 4.0 uses the Internet of Things ("IoT) to digitally enhance factories, turning them "smart." In this structure, we allow for the creation of "cyber-physical" systems, mechanisms monitored by tightly integrated algorithms and software, which duplicate the physical systems onto a virtual network that makes decentralized decisions. With the introduction of the Internet of Things ("IoT"), cyber-physical systems are able to communicate and work together, providing users with real-time system interactions.
This new age is attractive to those companies whose business culture is reading, willing, and able to receive the effects of the digital-age evolution. Rather than spend time and energy in raising awareness to companies who aren't ready for the change, or simply, aren't comfortable making the change, the target then shifts on those entities who already see themselves thriving and growing, because of the advancements. But, it's a double-edged sword, because it's important to understand those companies who aren't making the switch, and why they aren't.
Enter The i4.0 Dimensions
There are six dimensions that make up i4.0--Technology, Finance & Risk Management, Employees & Competencies, Systems & Processes, and Services & Networks. This article will focus strictly on the technology dimension.
Demand-driven supply chain
We want more. Society wants more. The rapid advancement of the technology sector is almost impossible to keep up with. Everytime we as a consumer purchase one device, the next model is already on its way out six months down the line. In an Industry 4.0 context, the demand for new and "smarter" technology is increasing exponentially. However, as we've seen over the past year, when it comes to investing in new technologies, we are also investing in the likelihood of having our personal and financial information compromised. A conversation for another time. At the end of the day, society wants bigger, better, faster. Sometimes smaller.
"By automating the industry, we're talking everything from self-driving trucks, to supply-chain management software," explained Tony Uphoff, President and CEO of Thomas. Whether it's smart manufacturing, or smart warehousing, the ability to pack and ship items using this advanced technology, makes distribution exponentially more efficient. Uphoff indicated that in cases of warehousing, adding "smart" capabilities to it, would provide for items to be located more quickly and reduce error rates.
In response to a massive amount of data breaches, most recently with Facebook, the industry could help provide a comprehensive evaluation of where we stand when it comes to our management and manufacturing systems. Pulling information from our production equipment systems, learning about the time, energy, costs, and disadvantages to using them, provides valuable information. At the end of the day, computer servers only hold so much. Investing in blockchain where large chunks of data can be migrated over to computer systems built for its storage, would free-up time, space, and energy from many of these systems. This allows entrepreneurs to take a step back and shift their focus more towards the heart of the business, as well as their customers. Ultimately, this will help incentivize real-time decision making, on both the individuals part and the systems end.
Ah, the big, scary cloud that everyone is fearful of. Instead of uploading personal and financial information to the cloud, we are looking to the blockchain, where encryption is key and we don't have to worry about other parties randomly obtaining passwords or keys. Corporate officers or those required to have such information, would be able to have part of a key or passcode, providing them access to machine data and its functionality aspects. For legal purposes, this could also come in handy as it pertains to trade secrets. Witnessing the unpredictability of cloud-based computing, forces cloud technologies to improve and upgrade security and functionality. At the end of the day, security will always be at the heart of the topic, ensuring that data isn't leaked, sold, or distributed to other companies (Cambridge Analytica, cough) without permission.
With new technologies, comes new cyber-security threats. The need to protect digital and computer infrastructure has never been more necessary. Having a decentralized network that is heavily encrypted allows for many of our exploitation fears, settle. The goals with Industry 4.0 will need to focus on ensuring personal and financial information, related to enterprises and its officers are well-guarded.
Companies are just beginning to utilize additive manufacturing, like 3-D printing, in instances of prototypes and producing individual components. "This dramatically reduces the time exerted, from design to prototyping, and ultimately trickles down to the market," said Uphoff.
Skynet. Just kidding. In all seriousness, robots will eventually learn to interact with one another, working safely, side-by-side with humans, and learn from them. Again, we don't need to be kept up at night wondering if a terminator was sent back in time to kill us. By having this new area of robotics, the area of manufacturing will expand its capabilities in terms of inputting more efficiency into the business, and ultimately driving down costs for both the business and for investing in the technology itself.
Internet of Things ("IoT")
IoT, refers to billions of physical devices around the world that are now connected to the internet, collecting, and sharing data. Adding a level of digital intelligence to devices that would otherwise be considered "dumb," enhancing technology to communicate without human-human interaction, merges the physical world with the digital world. Embedding these devices in computing, allows not just individuals to interact with one another, but other technologies. This provides opportunities for a decentralization as it pertains to analytics and "customer-support", enabling real-time responses, with little to no lag time.
The integration of AR/VR into mobile gaming and even computing has brought new dimensions to gaming. We have already started to hear the whispers of gaming and blockchain coming together. From an enterprise perspective, AR-based systems support a variety of services ranging from the mobile communications sector and warehousing. While still in its infancy stages, companies will start to expand their use of AR as the systems are able to be integrated into real-time decision making and work protocols. Think Black Mirror.
Introducing Blockchain Into The Tech Dimension
Decentralization has become this year's trending concept in the financial sector. With the emergence of the blockchain and cryptocurrency, internet-connected devices are much more vulnerable, as they are subject to being hijacked by hackers, and turned against its maker, to mine cryptocurrencies.
In the real-world, a theoretical attack would be a situation where a hacker, or group of hackers, takes over a network of connected devices, utilizing the combined computing power of those devices, to mine money. This doesn't come as a surprise that miners make their money based on the price of energy. In a previous interview, Halsey Minor, CNET founder and the driving force behind Salesforce.com, indicated that there is a market to be harnessed, by concentrating on networks and 'zombie devices,' and utilizing their energy to help reduce distribution costs, all while boosting innovation. Minor's exploitation of this market through his latest venture, as Founder and CEO of Live Planet and Co-Founder of the VideoCoin Network, is a force to be reckoned with, as he is capitalizing on a market that has been sitting idle still to this day.
The Industry 4.0 blueprint sets out pathways and avenues towards the ending destination of becoming an entirely digital enterprise. In order to achieve true digital transformation, the market needs to be open to receiving it. As we are still experimenting with smart technology, IoT, cloud-computing, and the beginning stages of AR/VR, we are on the roadway getting closer and closer to Industry 4.0.
At the end of the day, there is a large impact in both the B2C and B2B spaces. With B2C, the focus in on harnessing the energy between the consumers home and personal life. Smart home assistants like the Amazon Echo, Google Home, and Apple HomePod, are making this possible. However, with convenience and efficiency, comes the risk of data exploitation, which we have already seen in other instances with Fitbit, Amazon, and now potentially devices connected with Facebook.
However, the B2B space is very different. In efforts to create "smart factories," the level of automation requires advances in sensor technology, automation equipment, software, AI, and educating our machines to know what to do, when to do it, and how to do it. Again, the heart of all this is the risk enterprises buy into at the expense of its own data, as well as its consumers.
We are at the beginning of a new age. The technology powering Industry 4.0 will continue to grow, and so will the potential of blockchain.
The next industrial revolution is upon us, as Industry 4.0 brings in a new wave of connected manufacturers and smart factories. Industry 4.0 is a current trend in manufacturing that involves a combination of cyber-physical systems, automation and the Internet of Things (IoT), which together create a smart factory. It is the fourth Industrial Revolution, following in the footsteps of computers and the internet (Industry 3.0), mass production and electricity (Industry 2.0) and mechanization and water/steam power (Industry 1.0). Industry 4.0 manufacturers worldwide are connecting their machines to the cloud and developing their very own industrial Internet of Things (IIoT). In doing so, they are scratching the surface of untapped potential, which promises exponential growth and enormous scalability for their business.
As a provider of cloud-based field service and workforce management software, I experience firsthand the effect that Industry 4.0 has on our customers in the manufacturing industry. In order to perform maintenance and repairs on connected machines, technicians must offer a level of technical expertise, in addition to their foundational mechanical knowledge, in order to keep up with the accelerated service demand that comes with IoT connectivity. Because of this, manufacturing customers turn to our crowd service model to alleviate the pressure that comes with servicing IoT devices.
Digitizing manufacturing processes is not as simple as connecting devices to Wi-Fi. For one, the manufacturing industry is historically known for a mechanical marriage of oil and steel to make moving metal parts -- not so much cloud computing nor cyber-physical systems. With that, a manufacturing organization’s upgrade to Industry 4.0 can require a full-fledged paradigm shift -- from factory floor workers to C-suite decision-makers -- to instill organizational change and company-wide rethinking of existing processes. While machine-to-machine and human-to-machine connectivity are the paramount focuses of Industry 4.0, the true underlying benefit of Industry 4.0 resides in the machine-to-business connectivity, which we call “machine-as-a-service.”
While there is a wealth of “-as-a-service” buzzwords already in the technology realm today, machine-as-a-service encompasses a manufacturing machine’s contributions to business goals through Industry 4.0 connectivity. Today’s enterprises look past the speeds and feeds of machine equipment and rather focus on how said equipment drives business revenue. For example, companies no longer purchase manufacturing equipment in a one-and-done payment for the nuts and bolts. Instead, they negotiate the key performance indicators (KPIs) of the equipment in advance and then partially finance the payment based on the machine’s output. In essence, they do not just purchase the machine, but they also purchase a “subscription” to ensure that machine continues to drive and enhance the business, hence machine-as-a-service.
Service life cycle management is a key component of this model, as connected equipment requires maintenance on a more regular basis. However, service is no longer limited to equipment maintenance and repair -- service also entails software updates with enhanced features that enable your connected machine to support larger business goals, such as sales efforts.
Historically, customer touch points have revolved around the product themselves. For example, touch points would start from the purchase of the product, continue through setup with account setup and other related processes and then trickle off with the occasional service request under the warranty. With the onset of the IoT, the “trickle” of the third stage is extended through continued software updates until the true end-of-life of the product. In order to make the most of that extension, businesses can incorporate upsell and expansion opportunities within the regular software updates, which in turn results in a more scalable product with a longer shelf life that continues to drive revenue.
Given the historical pedigree of the manufacturing industry, Industry 4.0 adoption will not be an overnight transformation. However, manufacturers today are partnering with service platforms and providers as a catalyst to achieve digital transformation. There will be a shift from the journeyman engineers who are good with their hands to the service technicians who use digitally available information to bridge the skills gap and open new business channels -- in not only maintenance and repair but also new business and sales.
Ultimately, the customer always comes first, and Industry 4.0 is one step closer to achieving the pinnacle of customer satisfaction through this machine-as-a-service philosophy. Digital transformation is not just limited to machine connectivity -- it involves a comprehensive approach, from product to service to sales, to achieve greater stability and adaptability business-wide. Indeed, an integrated approach is key to implementing widespread adoption of Industry 4.0, setting the foundation for the next industrial revolution.
Bộ môn thông báo danh sách sinh viên đăng ký bổ sung thực tập tốt nghiệp HK2 NH 2017-2018 (Danh sách trong file đính kèm). Sinh viên sắp xếp thời gian để hoàn thành thực tập tại công ty trong khoản thời gian tối thiểu 3 tuần. Chi tiết liên hệ Giảng viên phụ trách.
BM KT Máy Tính - Viễn Thông
Bộ môn KT MTVT thông báo danh sách sinh viên và giảng viên hướng dẫn ĐAMH trong HK2 NH 2017-2018 bao gồm những sinh viên trong TKB cứng theo chương trình đào tạo và danh sách sinh viên đã đăng ký trả nợ/ học vượt theo danh sách đính kèm.
Thời gian thực hiện: 12/03/2018 - 23/06/2018 (15 tuần)
Sinh viên liên hệ Giảng viên hướng dẫn trong tuần đầu tiên (Từ ngày 12/03/2018-17/03/2018) để nhận đề tài và hướng dẫn thực hiện.
Bộ môn không giải quyết các trường hợp chậm trễ.
BM KT Máy Tính - Viễn Thông