Design Patterns in the software development world are solutions to common challenges which help create complex systems using reusable 'templates' to reduce duplicate effort.
The big problem Design Patterns for IoT often get confused with Use Cases, which unfortunately don't appeal to end customers, and attempting to explain or market Design Patterns to non-developer types often causes a lot of confusion.
As sensors spread across almost every industry, the Internet of Things (IoT) is causing a massive influx of big data. But how do we make use of all this data of this on a practical level in our everyday lives?
Exponentially increasing computing and the advent of the Internet of Things could bury the world in volumes of unintelligible data. To solve this problem before it gets too big to handle, the world’s thinkers are looking for intelligent technology that can make sense of the impending sea of data. A company called Arghon might have the answer.
A big promise of the Internet of Things (IoT) is that by analyzing millions of new sources of data from embedded, networked devices our experience of the world becomes better and more efficient. The environment automatically predicts our behavior and adjusts to it, anticipating problems and intercepting them before they occur.
According to Philip Howard, we are entering a new era where: “wired and wireless devices will be everywhere, embedded in a range of everyday objects and therefore less visible” (2015 pp.xix). This new era is what he calls the era of Pax Technica.
You can add vacuum cleaners to the list of consumer goods implicated in energy efficiency scandals. According to claims made by Dyson founder James Dyson, Bosch and Siemens vacuums have been cheating EU energy tests in a manner "akin to that seen in the Volkswagen scandal." Dyson has launched legal action against both the companies, reports the Press Association, following his claims earlier this month that European regulations are simply "a smokescreen for manufacturers to hide behind."
What was once just an idea in a Sci-Fi movie is quickly seeping into our everyday lives. Our phones connecting to our cars and fancy gadgets and not to mention the internet of things applications that make our lives easier. When it comes to technology, there isn’t just one company that’s going to define the market. There are too many people and entities with ideas that vary from one another.
The eve of the New 2016, in St. Petersburg will host an SmartEXPO exhibition, dedicated to the automation of residential and working environment, as well as current and future technologies.
To visitors will be presented solutions and components of "smart house", robotics, drones, numerous models quadrocopters and other unmanned vehicles, 3D-printers, fitness trackers and other mobile gadgets that will surely permeate all areas of our lives, and without which we gradually can no longer do (primarily because it is very convenient).
Describing the path of technological progress, Marcelo Rinesi likes to point out an early 19th century drawing by a paranoid schizophrenic Welsh man named James Tilly Matthews. The sketch, reproduced in a book called Illustrations of Madness, is considered to be one of the first published pictures by a mental patient.
Oct. 21, 2015 is the exact day Marty McFly and his quirky friend, Doc Brown, traveled in their DeLorean time machine in "Back to the Future Part II" thirty years ago.
The filmmakers got a few things right, as wide screen televisions and video chats are indeed commonplace. But we’re still waiting for self-lacing tennis shoes and rejuvenation clinics. And, although Toyota is working on both hover boards and flying cars, it seems like we’re still at least a few years away from either of those.
The global technology and business event, Smart IoT London, has today announced that renowned industry pioneers Robert Scoble, R “Ray” Wang, Dr. John Bates and Mike Gualtieri will lead a 180-strong international speaker faculty. Taking place at London ExCeL on the 12th and 13th April 2016, the event is expected to draw a huge audience, making it the largest gathering of Internet of Things (IoT) expertise in the world.
‘A vital platform for nurturing IoT evolution - Scoble’
Law360, Washington (October 21, 2015, 5:05 PM ET) -- Additional airwaves and regulatory restraint are two of the biggest factors in unleashing the potential of the Internet of Things, AT&T Mobility CEO Glenn Lurie and CTIA-The Wireless Association President Meredith Attwell Baker said Wednesday at a Brookings Institution panel focused on the future of the Internet connection technology.
The Things Network has made an impact with its community-led networks for Internet of Things devices that are starting to spring up around the world. Now it’s looking to make life easier for keen groups to set up their own networks, with the launch of a crowdfunding campaign for new, cheaper, hardware.
Albany - NY, Oct. 21, 2015 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- The usage of radio frequency identification (RFID) is moving to East Asia. Will manufactures of RFID hardware and software as well as integrators also follow suit?
China already has 85% of the world's manufacturing capacity and is a major exporter of tags. In addition, the second generation National Identification Card project in China is the largest RFID order by value and China is delivering it by using Chinese-only resources almost exclusively. China is the heavyweight country in the RFID business.