Industry 4.0

  • Big Data - A Complex Analysis of Daily Attitudes as a Modern Inevitable Global Danger

    Author: Natalia Lewandowska
    E-mail: nanalewandowska@gmail.com
    Institution: Adam Mickiewicz University, Poland
    ORCID: https://orcid.org/0000-0003-2396-3048
    Year of publication: 2020
    Source: Show
    Pages: 134-148
    DOI Address: https://doi.org/10.15804/ppsy2020308
    PDF: ppsy/49-3/ppsy2020308.pdf

    In the Fourth Industrial Revolution we already have robots, also there are such technologies as genetic sequencing and editing, artificial intelligence, miniaturized sensors, 3D printing and much more. Digital technologies are constantly being developed with new methods and have been implemented worldwide into various processes and automation systems. The article describes modern digitalization components and analyzes its possible threats. Along with an increase in life comfort, modern civilizations must face with cybercrimes based on data collection, including cyber thefts and hacker attacks. Globalization enables exchanging goods and services between countries of the world. It also gives a tool phishing and illegally access vulnerable information of global enterprises to compete unfairly. Although Big Data can be helpful among organizations, it can also be a mark of the inevitable danger worldwide.

  • Humanity–Organization–Technology in View of Industry 4.0 / Society 5.0

    Published online: 10 July 2021
    Final submission: 11 April 2021
    Printed issue: December 2021
    Author: Andrzej Kiepas
    E-mail: Andrzej.Kiepas@polsl.pl
    Institution: Silesian University of Technology (Poland)
    ORCID: https://orcid.org/0000-0001-5279-5288
    Source: Show
    Page no: 12
    DOI Address: https://doi.org/10.15804/ppsy202135
    PDF: ppsy/50/ppsy202135.pdf

    The article addresses selected problems related to the perspective on the development of Industry 4.0 and social and cultural changes that accompany this development and lead toward the so-called post-digital society. In the field of industry, the changes concern, among others, the functioning of various organizations, and in the perspective of post-digital society – human beings and their relations with the world of technology. These changes lead to an increase in the role of technological factors, hence the current revival of technological determinism, and this, in turn, has to do with questions regarding human subjectivity. In this context, questions regarding humans also revolve around the need to acknowledge their increasing capabilities and scope of freedom, and on the other hand, their loss of autonomy in relation to the world of technology.

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