TMT Predictions 2013 midyear checkpoint
Revisit the infographic, podcasts, videos & reports
What makes Predictions unique is the methodology and depth of perspective gained from conversations with industry leaders across the globe.
Explore the midyear infographic and podcast, and revisit all of the 2013 TMT Predictions videos, podcasts & reports.
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Launched in January 2013, TMT Predictions are Deloitte's view of the key developments over the next 12-18 months that are likely to have significant medium- to long-term impacts for companies in Technology, Media, Telecommunications (TMT), and other industries.
Member firms hosted launch events worldwide, and several have created their own locally relevant Predictions reports, tailored specifically to their markets, including the South East Asia perspective (Bahasa translation) and reports from India and China.
Explore TMT Predictions 2013 by industry below - download brief individual predictions reports, explore the midyear checkpoint infographic, listen to the midyear podcast, watch videos, and share #TMTPredictions thoughts via social media.
We invite you to explore TMT Predictions 2014, launching 14 January 2014.
For 2013, we expect increased challenges for standard passwords, and the PC will remain a dominant device, as measured by usage rather than just units, while one fifth of businesses will support a 'bring your own device' (BYOD) policy that extends to personal computers.
- The PC is not dead: it's about usage not units
- Bring your own computer: a tale of two interpretations
- P@$$1234: the end of strong password-only security
- Enterprise Social Networks: another tool, but not yet a panacea
- Let's get together: crowdfunding portals bring in the bucks
- The button stays beautiful
For 2013, we expect the start of preparations for the next generation of high definition television, known as 4K, while dual screens will have almost no impact on overall viewing, but may rather have more impact on other media, such as newspapers and magazines.
For 2013, we expect key changes to include an upsurge in momentum behind Long Term Evolution (LTE) mobile networks, and the first one billion shipments year for smartphones, while key non-changes include many hundreds of millions of new smartphone owners continuing to use their data capable devices mostly for voice and text messages.