In the latest instalment of his ecosystem column, Antony Savvas charts the latest movers and shakers in the Internet of Things (IoT) industry.
Crimes of opportunity depend on vulnerabilities. Fast advances in technology and the Internet of Things (IoT) create vulnerabilities. You would be forgiven if you thought you were powerless to protect yourself against the shapeshifting, anywhere-in-the-globe virtual muggers who just invite themselves into your lives through your IoT devices repeatedly and relentlessly.
The top three obstacles to large commercial eSIM deployments are resistance from traditional stakeholders (69%), complexity to deliver eSIMs (40%) and lock-in concerns (40%). These are among the key findings of a new survey by Arm, according to Vincent Korstanje, the company’s vice president and general manager of Emerging Businesses.
Critical internet-connected smart building devices used in many commercial and industrial properties, have been found to be vulnerable to a new malicious attack. This is according to a report from cybersecurity researcher Bertin Bervis.
It seems that at every turn, there is buzz surrounding the Internet of Things (IoT) and the benefits it can bring to the world around us, says Mike Beevor, field chief technologist, Pivot3.
In the pre-digital era, IT departments mastered a variety of technological approaches to extract value from data. Data warehouses, analytical platforms, and different types of databases filled data centres, accessing storage devices where records were safely preserved on disk for their historical value.
The Rust programming language application for a single-chip Internet of Things (IoT) device, which is claimed to be the first in the world, has been announced by 42 Technology, the product design and engineering consultancy.
In preparation for the impending release of next-generation Wi-Fi technology later this year, the Wireless Broadband Alliance (WBA) has released a new white paper that provides deployment guidelines for a number of possible scenarios utilising Wi-Fi 6 technology.
A new study from Juniper Research finds that more than 74 million consumer robots will be shipped in 2024, up from an estimated 28 million in 2019.
Enterprises around the globe have been adopting Internet of Things (IoT) products to improve organisational efficiency, enhance communications, and to gain insight into system performance. IoT devices have become commonplace in enterprises from all industries.
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