oneM2M is launching an initiative on sustainability, which promotes the beneficial impact of IoT systems, the importance of open-standard solutions and the significant role of the oneM2M standard in improving the sustainability of IoT deployments.
The digital world has been entirely transformed with the help of technological breakthroughs, and IoT (Internet of Things) is to be credited among AI (Artificial Intelligence), ML (Machine Learning), Data Science, and more.
Report sets out to explore the impact that new and emerging technologies will have on electricity, fuel and water usage, CO2 emissions, and e-waste.
IoT has immense importance in highly regulated industries: smart devices and wearable tech can help collect data and produce insights on user health, IoT technologies can enrich the learning experience, from kindergarten to university studies. They can improve public management of city infrastructure and overall increase the quality of numerous aspects of life.
From soil moisture sensors being used to optimize farmer’s yields, to thermostats and thermometers, the Internet of Things (IoT) is transforming the way we live and work. Billions of networked ‘smart’ physical objects around the world, on city streets, in homes and hospitals, are constantly collecting and sharing data across the internet, giving them a level of digital intelligence and autonomy.
Internet of Things (IoT) devices communicate is dozens of different ways, using hundreds of different protocols. That’s because how they communicate depends on what they are, where they are, what other devices and systems they need to talk to, and what they have to say.
The availability of high-speed internet connectivity has transformed the way we interact with and benefit from technology. The ability to send and receive vast amounts of data quickly and reliably supports the expanding Internet of Things (IoT).
The manufacturing process today is the biggest parasite in the technology sector. Updated technologies are required in each and every area of self-reliant and indigenous production. Smart Factories and other big-scale manufacturing industries use automation, artificial intelligence, machine learning and predictive maintenance in their production line.
Analysts predict there will be over 41 billion devices connected by the Internet of Things (IoT) by 2025. The technology, a driving force of the ‘fourth industrial revolution’, has been ushered in by incredibly cheap computer chips and the prevalence of wireless networks. But how can it benefit commercial aviation?
Industrial IoT paves the way for industrial companies to shift from selling products to delivering services and solutions.
Industrial companies intend to spend $20 billion on Industrial IoT data analytics over the next five years. This was spurred in large part by the Covid crisis, which revealed weaknesses in their digital transformation strategies.
For all the disruption and suffering caused by the Covid-19 pandemic, one silver lining has been the closer emphasis on employee health and keeping people safe in the workplace.
In a bid to support newly minted remote workers in the face of sudden office closures, many businesses started offering employees access to mental wellbeing services and flexible work hours.
According to Andrew Brown, Executive Director of Enterprise Research at Strategy Analytics, and author of the report, “The pandemic has placed a huge burden on businesses to become flexible, agile, and safe, both for their workforces and, in many cases, business survival
The Internet of Things (IoT) Security Market is Expected to Reach $29.02 Billion by 2022 with CAGR of 34.4%
In terms of opportunities, the internet of things (IoT) security market is expected to grow from $6.62 billion in 2017 to USD 29.02 billion by 2022; it is expected to grow at a CAGR of 34.4% during the forecast period.
The Internet of Things (IoT) is a technology helping us to reimagine daily life, but artificial intelligence (AI) is the real driving force behind the IoT’s full potential.