Statistics by the Organisation for Economic Education and Development (OECD) show average life expectancies in European countries have steadily increased over the last 30 years, and in France for example, it is now as high as 86.
The speed at which mobile devices, mobile apps, and IoT are entering the market is rapid, and with that it is no surprise we are seeing the school classroom (Education) as an early adopter of this tech.
AT&T, IBM, Nokia, Palo Alto Networks, Symantec and Trustonic are joining forces to innovate in the security space. They will use their combined expertise to help tackle today’s top Internet of Things (IoT) security challenges.
By 2020 it is estimated that the global Internet of Things (IoT) market will have grown to more than $1.7 trillion. According to a study by Gartner, by the end of this year alone the number of IoT devices on the planet will have reached more than 4 billion.
ip.access, a small cells innovator since 2002, has announced that the company aims to open up the enterprise and indoor access, analytics and IoT markets with its patented approach to small cells for licensed spectrum.
Spirent Communications plc, a provider of mobile network, application, services, and device-test solutions, warned of the increased likelihood of disruptions this year to a wide variety of civil and military applications relying on global navigation satellite systems (GNSS) – GPS, GLONASS, Galileo, and BeiDou.
Poor IoT device security is a growing concern throughout the business world. Thomas Fischer, Threat researcher and Global Security advocate at Digital Guardian outlines six ways IoT product developers and manufacturers can prevent their devices from being turned into a botnet army.
Smart home systems must be secure by design across products and services and the entire supply chain if the industry is to deliver on its promises and meet ambitious market growth predictions, says a report published by Beecham Research.
OK, so that’s what the Internet of things (IoT) is NOT about. Here Jeremy Cowan, editorial director of IoT Now, asks Pilgrim Beart what is really being achieved with IoT. He should know. Not only is Pilgrim DevicePilot’s CEO he is described as the man behind the smart home technology Hive which was sold to British Gas in 2015 for $100 million.
Computer security companies have been accused of “massively” exaggerating the abilities of malicious hackers. Dr Ian Levy, technical director of the UK’s National Cyber Security Centre, made the accusation in a speech this week reported by The Register.
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