Internet connected devices are becoming increasingly common in our daily lives, from voice assistants such as Amazon’s Alexa, to smart meters or fitness monitors. Like all disruptive tech, the Internet of things (IoT) has quickly become the new normal in our everyday lives.
Gartner, Inc. has highlighted the top strategic Internet of Things (IoT) technology trends that it believes will drive digital business innovation from 2018 to 2023.
Nowadays, we see a new battle arising in the Internet of Things domain. It seems that after years of false promises, the IoT is becoming a viable market and all the tech giants want a piece.
Jason Chandralal, general manager – product engineering services at Happiest Minds, says that IoT could be one of the biggest testing opportunities ever, but it needs to evolve and be automated to meet the unprecedented demands on it.
An advanced security product for IoT devices has been unveiled at the IoT Solutions World Congress. Developed by the UK company, Crypto Quantique, it is aiming to become the foundational security product for every IoT device in the world.
The IoT industry has a vision problem. The public can’t see the benefits as easily as they can picture the downsides.
FogHorn, a developer of edge intelligence software for industrial and commercial Internet of Things (IoT) solutions, announced the availability of its Lightning 2.0 software. The additions to the Lightning portfolio establish new industry benchmarks for edge-based machine learning (EdgeML),
Germany’s Software AG has acquired Built.io, a San Francisco-based integration Platform as a a Service (iPaaS) company. Founded by serial entrepreneurs Nishant Patel, Neha Sampat and Matthew Baier, software vendor Built.io introduced its iPaaS offering, Built.io Flow in 2015.
If there’s one thing you can’t escape, it’s congestion. Hours upon hours of waiting in endless queues, seems the standard for commuters in most in major cities. According to INRIX 2017 Global Traffic Scorecard, in Los Angeles,
In the IoT era, companies increasingly require critical decisions to be made in fractions of seconds. Yet in the most time-sensitive situations, says Adi Hirschtein, director of product at Iguazio, the latency involved in sending their data to a centralised cloud and back poses significant hurdles to efficiency and economy.
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