Excitement is in the air! Apple has given its seal of approval by placing Web Real-Time Communications into development for Webkit.
A recent report amongst IT decision makers revealed that security is currently the main barrier to IoT adoption by businesses. So how real are the threats and what do businesses need to do to combat them? Much attention to date has focused on security threats within the consumer landscape, as highlighted by the well-publicised Barbie doll hack, creating consternation amongst parents across [...]
Let me start by telling you a story. On the way here, I downloaded a bible as preparation for my opening anecdote. One passage in particular caught the attention of my algorithms. It was in the book of Genesis, and it began with the words “God created mankind in his own image.”
Especially in trucking but also in a variety of other industrial sectors, many manufacturers have added telematics units to their vehicles in order to collect diagnostic codes and transmit them to cloud databases. Having done so, they’d like to think they have joined the latest technology mega trend—Internet of Things (IoT).
The Internet of Things (IoT) has continued to snowball over the past couple of years, and it’s the buzzword that continues to dominate the tech world.
IoT is here right now but it’s also one of the biggest application areas for 5G. Yet it’s easy to forget that while the industry has a clear vision of services that it hopes 5G will facilitate, much remains to be determined on the technical front with standardisation activities just beginning.
The potential of the Internet of Things is no secret: Gartner predicts 20.8 billion things will be connected by 2020. Others say that number could be as high as 50 billion. But connecting technologies in new ways and deploying them in new cyber-physical environments creates countless new security threats.
When we think about mobile, it’s natural to think about phones. But in fact by 2020, it is projected that handsets will account for only 72% of mobile connections. Instead, growth will come from connected M2M devices.
According to a research from analyst firm IDC, two-thirds of the world’s largest 2,000 companies will have digital transformation at the heart of their corporate strategies by the end of 2017. Central to this transformation is the Internet of Things.
The partnership, an extension of earlier joint ventures, is based on Eurotech’s device & data management technology and Hitachi High-Tech Europe’s data analytics solutions, which address predictive maintenance requirements.
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