In light of the news that Hewlett Packard Enterprise is now launching solutions designed to remove barriers for mass Internet of Things (IoT) adoption, Jeremy Cowan talked exclusively to Chris Kozup, vice president of Marketing, to understand Aruba’s strategy.
In today’s market, segments of the broader IoT ecosystem have been under-served, especially small-to-medium businesses (SMBs) and mid-sized cities. However, this oversight will change over the next several years as these entities seek to embrace the efficiencies and cost reductions that enterprises and government agencies are achieving through IoT implementations.
An earlier blog titled “Don’t leave it to IT” focused on the need for a clear, defined strategy, something that has to come from C-level management, writes Bob Emmerson, freelance writer and IoT industry observer.
It’s funny how, to many, the term “Internet of Things” (IoT) initially conjured up images of everyday objects – “things” – becoming mildly self-aware and, well, chatty. Those advancing the industry couldn’t get away from the public idea of smart refrigerators querying half-empty cartons of milk, or lost left socks calling out plaintively for their mates.
Concern about the Internet of Things (IoT) is largely focused on two key factors: a) the colossal number and b) the diversity of its new “users”. In population terms, the predictions range from 20 to 40 billion devices by 2020, and the questions include whether the Internet can handle so much traffic.
In today’s increasingly connected society, it is easier than ever before for fraudsters to wreak havoc. According to Juniper Research, by 2020 there will be close to 40 billion connected devices on the planet, and with this increasing number of connected devices we are also seeing a rise in fraud risks, such as through IoT botnets.
The Internet is in the middle of a massive expansion of new end points, with predictions showing that consumers and enterprises will potentially interact with upwards of 50 billion new devices, many with multiple connected sensors that interact within the device as well as externally.
There are no Greeks hiding in the wooden horse of Harman. Samsung’s acquisition of Harman is about increasing its penetration of the automobile rather than offering a sneaky challenge to the car industry.
As the world’s population grows and urbanisation increases, society will increasingly rely on communications technology to help overcome its many challenges.
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