Apparent Intel (NASDAQ:INTC) bear, an individual who writes under the handle "Anchorite" for Seeking Alpha, recently penned a column arguing that the chip-maker's strategy to provide chips for the Internet of Things (a fancy, buzz-word-y name for the company's embedded platform business) "has not worked."
The Harvard Health Watch has found the average American spends 101 minutes per day driving, so imagine the revenue potential of turning the car into a fully digitized media platform… Join us for a free webinar with expert speakers from Spotify, Parkwhiz, the Interactive Advertizing Bureau and Group M who will discuss:
The US Department of Commerce (DoC) wants to be a digital entity with its fingers deep in the Internet of Things (IoT) pie. An all American apple pie, presumably.
This digital lustfulness should come as no surprise if we look at the DoC’s guiding tenets and mission. The self-stated raison d’être of the department is: to promote job creation and improved living standards for all Americans by creating an infrastructure that promotes economic growth, technological competitiveness and sustainable development.
We have some exciting news to share. After a successful beta-period, we're ready to present our final version of the LoRaONE. We've chosen Kickstarter as our platform to get the production going, and the project just went life. So what's LoRaONE?
We’re told the city of the future is one full of sensors collecting data. A city that makes automated decisions about the best and most efficient way to operate. While that sounds fantastic, where do the lives of human residents fit into this picture, and why don’t they get a say?
CHICAGO, IL–(Marketwired – April 13, 2016) – The Illinois Technology Association (ITA) today announced the release of a first of its kind report that catalogs and categorizes Internet of Things (IoT) companies in the Midwest. The Inventory was created by the ITA’s IoT Council to formalize and visualize IoT’s expanding presence in the Midwes
The Internet of Things (IoT) is radically redefining just what it means to be connected. As such, it will present unmissable, undreamt-of possibilities for businesses all over the world; Accenture, for example, predicts that industrial IoT alone could add $14.2 trillion (£10 trillion) to the world economy over the next 15 years.
Billboards, the oldest and least technology-driven of all advertising media, are now being given an Internet-of-things upgrade, as brands and media owners look for new ways to ensure proof of performance.
Out-of-home displays have typically suffered because simple things like torn ads or electric lights not being put on at night affect the usefulness of a campaign. Brands and advertising agencies still rely on people on bikes taking pictures of hoardings to ensure that they are getting what they have paid for.
Notice of Meeting of the International Telecommunication Advisory Committee, A Notice by the State Department on 03/17/2016
This notice announces a meeting of the United States International Telecommunication Advisory Committee (ITAC) to gather participants' perspectives on the dynamic and evolving international environment around the Internet of Things (IoT) and the application of that technology in Smart Cities, including relevant technical, commercial, and economic issues.
While the Internet of Things (IoT) still flies beneath the broad public consciousness, it’s already transforming modern life. Beyond fitness trackers and predictive car maintenance, the devices around us are becoming ever more connected and “intelligent.” If you’re in construction, concrete can sense and alert to weakness. In medicine, doctors can remotely check your heart. Or if you manage an office of freelancers, workstations can recognize and adapt to an employee’s presence.