The data analytics market is enormous, with valuations ranging from around €80 billion by 2025 to well over €100 billion. But it’s a complex market, with lots of players and a great deal of investment required to develop the platforms and algorithms that allow operators to mine vast datasets to create value and insight.
The Internet of Things (IoT) is having a huge impact, with experts anticipating a significant increase in adoption of the technology, particularly across the enterprise. Growth Enabler predicts that the global IoT market is set to grow to $457.29 billion (€392.71 billion) by 2020 driven in part by the acceptance,
EXCLUSIVE INTERVIEW: Autonomous systems, supported by artificial intelligence (AI) and digital twins, are a game-changer for industrial organisations. Today we are moving away from people telling machines what to do to a world where machines tell people what to do.
We live in a futuristic present, where technologies once considered restricted to the realms of science fiction are now penetrating our daily lives – automation, robotics, virtual reality (VR) and cloud computing to name but a few.
The Internet-of-Things (IoT) offers the potential to dramatically improve many tasks as diverse as preventative maintenance for electronic appliances to smart traffic lights to help reduce congestion.
There’s been a lot of talk about virtualisation in the telecoms world over the past decade. We’ve heard all about how it will enable service providers to drive down capital expenditure, simplify configuration and maintenance, and improve the agility of their networks,
In most cities, if you don’t own a car, or just want to leave your car at home, you typically need to use more than one mode of transport to get around. You might, for example, start with a city bus or a rental bike, then transfer to the subway system, a train, or maybe a ride-sharing service to finish your journey.
2017 saw a 140% increase in IoT botnet infections from 2016, and those numbers are expected to increase. To anyone who regularly uses Internet-connected services, says Yossi Atias, GM IoT Security at BullGuard,
Examples of IoT being used to improve logistics and supply chain link back to the origins of the term ‘internet of things’. Working for Proctor and Gamble, Kevin Ashton coined the phrase when trying to gain a better understanding of demand for lipstick by connecting supermarket shelves back to the supply chain. Tom Rebbeck of Analysys Mason reports.
It is understood that no one can provide everything, end-to-end, for IoT applications, regardless of the sector. This means ecosystems of partnerships and platforms are not just unavoidable, but essential and choosing partners is difficult, writes Annie Turner. While the focus often is how easy and quick it is to onboard them, less attention is typically paid to how easy it will be to part [...]