For years, companies have been collecting data about all the factors that make up their business. By employing tech stacks to systematically gather and analyse data, many organisations have been able to optimise their businesses.
Businesses are already exploiting real-time information from the Internet of Things (IoT). As 5G comes on stream, says Patrick Callaghan, enterprise architect, strategic business advisor, DataStax, the volume of data from billions of IoT devices will explode. Those building an architecture fit to integrate the data – flexibly and at speed – will gain a competitive advantage.
Recently an ‘IoT Breakfast’ brought together CIOs and CEOs to ask the question: How can businesses thrive as the Internet of Things (IoT) changes the landscape? The message was clear: IoT is upon us and failing to prepare means you should prepare to fail.
Digital Transformation World is upon us, and as the telecoms industry meets in Nice, John English, director of Marketing, Service Provider Solutions, Netscout, shares his thoughts on some of the biggest trends expected to emerge from the show.
By 2020, there will be around 10 billion IoT connected devices, a figure forecast to rise to 22 billion by 2025. Many of us already benefit from these devices in our everyday lives, says Manish Choudhary, senior vice president, Global SMB Products & Strategy and chairman India, Pitney Bowes Inc.: smart thermostats we manage remotely, lighting, security cameras, smart utility meters – [...]
As the global IT ecosystem changes dramatically in the near future, due in large part to the spread of 5G networks and IPv6, there will exist tremendous opportunities for operators as well as their customers.
As Rami Avidan points out on page S5, much of the initial though behind IoT was that there would be one bearer or network technology for IoT traffic. It’s likely that many expected this to be a 3GPP standard, most likely 3G. However, as IoT – and network technologies – have matured, it has become clear that there will no single dominant bearer technology. Instead, [...]
It is no secret that manufacturing is suffering from a shortage of skilled workers. Over the next 10 years, demand will create the need for 4.6 million jobs — over half of which risk going unfilled. To handle manufacturing’s digital transformation, the shortfall in qualified workers needs to be addressed.
Much has been said about Internet of Things (IoT) technology. The term is cited in many papers and conferences as one of the revolutionary resources of the industry today, but is this technology really so recent, asks Ivano Jose Cunha, director of Research and Development at Brazil’s Link Electronics?
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