Robin Duke-Woolley (RD-W) interviews Brent Pietrzak (BP), the senior vice president and general manager of the Supplier Division at Flexera Software.
Device manufacturers who have not yet moved their products towards being connected are facing an increasingly challenging future. Not only are they losing out on the high value software and data-driven service opportunities that connectivity creates, but they are also positioning themselves to lose market share to their competitors who have made this move and are now offering connected [...]
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Manufacturers who know how to bring innovative products to market and monetise them effectively will be the winners of the 4th industrial revolution.
In this webinar, Flexera will discuss which factors lead to successful IoT monetisation:
Industrial manufacturing is one of the core areas of the global economy. Manufacturing plants create employment and encourage development of expertise in high-value sectors, such as product and process design, sales, and marketing.
The Internet of Things (IoT) brings with it endless opportunities – and, quite a few security challenges. The U.S. Food & Drug Administration’s (FDA) recent guidance on handling medical device vulnerabilities follows closely on the heels of its more general medical device cybersecurity guidance.
As businesses in all corners of the world grapple with the Fourth Industrial Revolution and digital transformation, it is clear IoT is and will continue to play a fundamental role. A new report, written by IoT Now and supported by Flexera Software, explores IoT business model and monetisation challenges and is previewed here
Global players in many industries such as telecommunications, medical, industrial and manufacturing, and transportation are changing their business models to create new offerings and to capture their share of the trillion dollar Internet of Things (IoT) market.
It used to be that when you bought a product you had only one opportunity to buy the model most tailored to your needs because you were stuck with it until the time came to replace it. The object – be it a lightbulb or copier, an MRI machine or piece of telecommunications equipment – was fixed and unchanging, fixed in time and commencing obsolescence from the moment you purchased it.
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