The Internet of Things (IoT) brings traditional Internet industry and society with new trends and promising technologies. Realizing the full potential of the Internet of Things requires solving serious technical and business challenges, such as identification of things, organization, integration and management of big data, and the effective use of knowledge-based decision systems. These challenges, and more, are the focus for the International Conference on Identification, Information and Knowledge in the Internet of Things (IIKI).
The Advances in Internet of Things (AIT, ISSN Online: 2161-6825), a peer-reviewed open-access journal, is seeking papers for the upcoming special issue on "Big Data". We would like to invite you to submit or recommend original research papers to this issue through our Paper Submission System.
Aims & Scope (not limited to the following fields)
Consumers are driving a new frontier of cars services that they expect to be customisable, convenient and continuously available. The reality however is that car services still remain in the shadow of the more established mobile app domain.
You’ve probably heard in the news recently about hackers who managed to seize control of a Jeep Cherokee’s on-board system, causing the vehicle to crash in a ditch. The hackers accomplished this from only a few miles away while sitting on a couch and simply using a laptop and cellphone. Luckily, it was a staged event, but how can this happen? The answer is connectivity, and that’s what I want to address in today’s article.
According to me Internet of Things technology will only upraise our standard of living but won't cut short the time we spend while doing our work. I have included some great examples which I found over Internet. The examples will help you to understand why IoT technology will not cut short our working time.
Just when you thought the Internet of Things couldn’t possibly live up to its hype, along comes a blockbuster, 142-page report from McKinsey Global Institute (“The Internet of Things: Mapping the Value Beyond the Hype”) that says, if anything, we’re underestimating the potential economic impact of the Internet of Things. By 2025, says McKinsey, the potential economic impact of having “sensors and actuators connected by networks to computing systems” could be more than $11 trillion annually. According to McKinsey, there are six reasons we may be underhyping the Internet of Things.
The National Security Agency (NSA) is paying to build backdoors security into the Internet of Things (IoT).
(Granted, it's not like we can presume that the NSA wouldn't build in backdoors, given the history of backdoors in iPhones, iPads, and routers, et al. But as Naked Security's Mark Stockley pointed out at the time, why would the NSA bother to build in back doors when so many IoT devices are wide open anyway?)
Security for the Internet of Things (IoT) can be a huge hurdle for those trying to develop embedded devices. Instead of just having to worry about the software, developers have to worry about the software, the data, the device, the application and the back end. To help improve IoT security, the Online Trust Alliance (OTA) has released its Internet of Things Trust Framework.
“Due to unforeseen circumstances, Edward Snowden will now not be speaking at IP EXPO Europe 2015 at ExCel in October. There will be further keynote speaker announcements in due course, but in the meantime we are proud to announce ‘The Future of Cloud’ keynote panel, to take place on Day One, featuring Mark Russinovich, CTO, Microsoft Azure and Barak Regev, Head EMEA Cloud Platform, Google.
Endesa, a Spanish subsidiary of Council Lead Partner Enel and car maker Nissan, which manufactures the popular Leaf EV, are working together to bring vehicle-to-grid (V2G) to Europe in a big way. The two companies hope to be the first to introduce the energy storage technology throughout Europe.
While the Endesa-Nissan V2G partnership isn't the first attempt to transform EVs into rolling energy storage systems, the two companies already have conducted a number of successful demonstration projects, according to a Guardian article.
There is no better use of technology than saving lives. A major cause of deaths in 21 century are road accidents due to automobiles. Some yearly stats are given below for the brief idea about the topic.
Nearly 1.3 million people die in road crashes each year, on average 3,287 deaths a day.
An additional 20-50 million are injured or disabled.
Each year nearly 400,000 people under 25 die on the world's roads, on average over 1,000 a day.
IoT is discussed in the media more and more frequently. It has important social, economic and legal implications, most of which are yet to be fully understood.
The following sets out a brief list of things you should know about IoT from a lawyer’s perspective.
IoT is here and it’s changing the way we live and interact with each other. It will change the way consumers interact with suppliers, businesses interact with their employees and each other and government interacts with its customers, employees and contractors.