Before you launch a project to build an artificial intelligence monitoring system from scratch, consider whether or not this would be a good use of your resources. When does it make sense to buy instead? Let’s discuss. This post explores the advantages and disadvantages of both alternatives so that you can make an informed decision about what’s best for your organization.
Posts about MLOps (2):
In the past 3 years I’ve been working with teams implementing automated workflows using ML/DL, NLP, RPA, and many other techniques, for a myriad of business functions ranging from fraud detection, audio transcription all the way to satellite imagery classification. At various points in time, all of these teams realized that alongside the benefits of automation they have also added additional risk. They have lost their “eyes and ears on the field”, the natural oversight you get by having humans in the process.
Deploying AI instantly brought value and growth to many businesses. However, it is well established that sustaining the value over time, not to mention maximizing it, could be quite challenging. Continuous optimization is the key to successful AI deployments. Beginning with a product that’s good enough, learning from how it performs in the real world, especially as the world (read: the data environment) changes, and then improving; then learning and improving again and so on. It’s a bit of an obvious insight but it is rare for AI-driven products to be perfect from day one.
As our customer base grows and the number of production AI use-cases being monitored by Mona increases, our team has been working tirelessly to advance our product to become a best in class AI observability solution.