In his Autumn 2017 budget, Chancellor Phillip Hammond announced the Government would invest £84 million (€95.29 million) to train new GCSE teachers for computer science. He also said the government will work with industry to create a National Computing Centre.
The fourth industrial revolution is well underway and as state-of-the-art technology drops in price, many more industries are benefiting from smart factories. As a recent PwC survey found 72% of companies expect to achieve advanced levels of digitisation by 2020, the reach of these technologies is only set to increase in 2018.
For both developers and network providers, the road to the Internet of Things (IoT) has meant stepping into the unknown, but purpose-built test tools and services are now lighting the way, according to Stephen Douglas Solutions & Technical Strategy lead, Internet of Things, Spirent Communications.
NEC Iberica, a wholly owned subsidiary of NEC Europe, launched a new version of its smart city product offering, the Cloud City Operation Centre (CCOC).
IoT devices, networks and services need extensive monitoring. Hundreds of thousands of devices are being added daily to the IoT ecosystem, connected to each other and the cloud through Bluetooth, Wi-Fi, cellular and fixed networks.
In the Internet of Things (IoT) there is a single critical point: To make money, don’t look to the margin earned from selling your device. Turn instead to the potential for paid and perpetual recurring services that are “unlocked” by your device as the surer bet for long-term monetisation success. In other words, succeeding in IoT takes more than a good “Thing”.
Production has stopped and no one is scurrying around to take care of the flashing red lights. An event that at one time would have caused serious downtime is now only a blip, thanks to the evolution of manufacturing technology.
As industry players look to provide the next generation of IoT connectivity, two different standards have emerged under release 13 of 3GPP – CAT-M1 and NB-IoT.
Locatible, has developed new location tracking technology for large warehouses, working closely with customers in North America.
IoT comes to the enterprise: An agent of change for better business communications
Here’s what I think we need, says David Gurle of Symphony: Communications platforms designed, from the ground up, to filter and prioritise messages.
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