Launched new business intelligence software to improve organizational decision-making

AI company Faculty has launched Frontier, a new technology offering that can show executives what will happen to their organization in various scenarios and why those events will happen.

Frontier is business intelligence software that describes what is happening in an organization, predicts what will happen, and suggests what the organization should do next.

Commenting on the launch of Frontier, faculty CEO Marc Warner said:

“The way decisions are made today is outdated, error-prone and not fit for purpose.

“Business intelligence is a new category of technology, helping organizations see the best course of action and drive high performance.

“The world is increasingly uncertain and complex, which is why now is the right time to launch this product and help organizations make better decisions.”

Frontier brings together both human and machine intelligence, as well as internal and external data, and existing software and systems to provide a complete top-down view of an organization.

Faculty Frontier is the culmination of years of research and development in the Faculty Research Lab and hundreds of custom builds for customers.

The company has worked with one of the world’s largest food manufacturers and a global medical device company, among others, to forecast supply chain demands and mitigate disruptions.

Frontier is already being used in the UK NHS to forecast and manage demand for elective care and A&E, and faculty believe the time is right to launch the product to help businesses cope with the current supply chain crisis. supply and global volatility.

Frontier integrates with existing systems and processes, and the results are clear and easy to interpret for users at all levels. Frontier is cloud agnostic, enabled through the Faculty’s partnerships with AWS, Microsoft Azure, and Google Cloud, and is able to seamlessly integrate with existing data and software platforms such as Snowflake, Salesforce, Oracle, Databricks, etc.

It brings a sound scientific approach to decision-making, helping an organization to observe, understand, decide and act.

It also allows organizations to plan scenarios without disrupting their day-to-day operations, so they can see the likelihood of the outcome before making a decision.

Aubrey L. Morgan