If your work relates to the Internet of Things (IoT), you are likely to have witnessed a surge of activity around the idea of ‘digital twins’ recently, says Sukamal Banerjee of HCL Technologies.
Case Study: The benefits of a flower or plant are more than aesthetic; not only can plants reduce stress, but according to NASA, they also remove toxins to improve the quality of air.
Three companies in the UK have been chosen by Microsoft to help businesses use its mixed-reality headset to transform how they work.
Farnell element14 has extended the deadline of its global competition to discover how engineers can ‘Change the World’ with their design ideas. Entries will now be accepted on the competition website until February 28, 2017.
It has been predicted that an incredible 6 billion people will have a smartphone by 2020. In our pocket, we possess a supercomputer, millions of times more powerful than all of NASA’s combined computing capability during the Apollo space missions.
James Lynn, a student studying Electronic Engineering with Space Systems, at the UK’s University of Surrey has won the global NASA SpaceApps Challenge 2016.
3D printing, also known as additive manufacturing, is the computer-controlled sequential layering of materials to create threedimensional shapes.
Have a conversation with an Internet of Things enthusiast for long enough and you’ll hear these three come up as the hurdles to the Internet of Things reaching widespread adoption and generating massive ROI for every industry, and raise the quality of life and work for consumers and employees.
Digi International®, a global provider of mission-critical machine-to-machine (M2M) and IoT connectivity products and services, today highlighted how its solutions have been selected for implementation in some of the world’s most extreme environments.