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- For all the hype around 3D virtual and augmented realities, however, the technology still necessitates strapping a device to your head.
- For anyone who has experienced virtual reality (VR) before, or been in any kind of simulator, the experience is all rather underwhelming, particularly after the warnings of motion sickness and expectations of an immersive bucking bronco ride.
- Signing a health and safety waiver and confirming that I’m not overly sensitive to noise, I am strapped into a padded vest and virtual reality goggles and invited to straddle the turbine – and ominously told to hold on tightly.
- Before you know it, you’re floating somewhere above an imaginary landscape and landing back in the room 90 seconds later.
- Which is something that the spectacular downfall of Google Glass revealed the general public – if not hardcore gamers – are still very reluctant to do.
- And to do that, they rely on a de facto standard reference architecture for managing currency risk.
- It is the single most important element in a well-run currency risk management program.
- More specifically, there are three key components of the de facto standard reference architecture for managing currency risk, including 1) exposure analytics and decision support; 2) a trading platform for trade execution; and 3) a TMS for trade accounting.
- In this article, I’ll explain what that reference architecture looks like, and the results it has enabled award-winning treasury teams to achieve.
- The treasury team collaborates with stakeholders inside and outside the business to facilitate decision making that takes currency risk into account.