75% of Internet of Things (IoT) pilots fail. But when they do succeed, the stats show that organisations see a huge improvement in operational efficiency. It’s reason enough for many businesses to take the leap and, despite the high risk of potential failure,
The Internet of Things is called so for a reason: it’s not just about linking consumers to their smart devices, and their smart devices to their gadgets and gizmos. It’s also about connecting a web of sensors, infrastructure, and the industrial components of machines which form the industrial IoT.
New research has found that senior IT decision-makers in the telecoms industry are primarily concerned with whether their companies were ready to implement these technologies, meet the challenges they represent, and capitalise on the opportunities they offer.
The SIM card is a technology that most of us are familiar with, present in mobile phones since the early nineties. A SIM card is a piece of hardware which contains data that authenticates us with our mobile operator, enabling us to connect to a network and receive a mobile connection.
Optus Wholesale has been appointed as the exclusive Australian network partner for Transatel, one of Europe’s mobile virtual network enablers, currently expanding global network coverage to support their Internet of Things (IoT) offerings.
Software AG announced the selection of its Cumulocity IoT by The Nordex Group, a global manufacturer of innovative onshore wind turbines. The Nordex Group manages clean-energy wind farms based on sensor data.
TT Electronics, a global provider of engineered electronics for performance critical application, opened a new design centre in Shenzhen, China. The site will provide design and R&D capabilities to support the company’s anticipated growth plans.
It’s no longer a question of whether your business will be attacked, but rather when it will be attacked. Cyber attacks, particularly those on public sector and utility businesses, are now a regular, often daily occurrence.
After months of speculation on the name, the colour, the features and the price, Apple’s September event finally revealed its latest line-up of handsets. Since then, there’s one feature in particular that has continued to generate further chatter in the telecoms industry: the eSIM.
It’s no accident that the promise of the IoT has been slower than the headline-hungry tech media has reported over the years. Several factors – including security and privacy concerns, lack of interoperability, and poor network performance – have left consumers uncertain.
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