In today’s hyper-connected economy, wireless devices are powering digital transformation in cities across the globe. From improving traffic flow to enabling connected and efficient healthcare, wireless devices, mobile edge, or multiaccess edge computing and the Internet of Things (IoT), this technology is improving the lives of citizens and ushering in a new era of efficient, data-led decision-making.
Human language can be inefficient. Some words are vital. Others, expendable.
Reread the first sentence of this story. Just two words, “language” and “inefficient,” convey almost the entire meaning of the sentence. The importance of key words underlies a popular new tool for natural language processing (NLP) by computers: the attention mechanism.
Billions of devices are currently connected to the Internet of Things (IoT), and researchers are predicting tremendous growth in the coming decade. One of the most exciting, challenging and potentially lucrative areas of the IoT is the automotive sector. The car is a major component of most people’s daily lives, and a “smart” car could do a lot to save people time and money.
A plethora of newspaper and digital articles and blogs continue to underscore one key aspect of cybersecurity: Criminals are invading our home IoT devices and spying on us, demanding ransom and destroying our privacy.
The average home is being overrun by Internet of Things (IoT) devices, including thermostats, cameras, doorbells, sprinkler systems, Smart TVs, kitchen appliances and more.
Imagine a printable computer the size of a postage stamp with RAM, ROM, onboard sensors, certified Bluetooth, an ARM CPU, flash memory, and secure communications that does not need a battery and harvests all required energy from ambient radio waves, and it costs, literally, pennies.
Google plans to shut down Android Things, a stripped-down version of Android designed for smart home devices. The OS never really got off the ground, so this isn’t all that much of a loss, but it is yet another entry in Google’s expansive graveyard of shut-down projects.
Interested in smart home automation, but concerned about the risks? Don’t worry, we’re going to share everything you need to know about getting smart with your smart home system.
For the last decade, cities around the world have been rolling out “smart water” technologies for both environmental monitoring and resource management.
Internet-connected devices making use of increasingly flexible and decentralised networks monitor the flow, consumption and chemical composition of water resources in real time.
With the global Internet of Things (IoT) market being valued at $164 billion in 2018 – and still rising sharply – it’s no wonder companies want to get in on the IoT act. But what might this entail for the average company? How can your business capitalise on this massive tech trend? Read on to find out.
The Internet of Things (IoT) is one of the most prominent tech trends to have emerged in recent years. In simple terms, it refers to the fact that while the word “internet” initially referred to the wide-scale networking of computers, today, devices of every size and shape – from cars to kitchen appliances to industrial machinery – are connected and sharing information digitally, on a global scale.
A multi-pronged data analysis approach that can strengthen the security of Internet of Things (IoT) devices—such as smart TVs, home video cameras and baby monitors—against current risks and threats has created by a team of Penn State World Campus students pursuing master of professional studies degrees in information sciences.
Technology is redefining factory floors and assembly lines across industries. Aerospace is no exception. “There’s a sea change occurring on the manufacturing side of aerospace,” says Barry Draskovich, vice president of program and contract management at Parker Aerospace. “Leading-edge technologies are being incorporated into both commercial and military aircraft.”