RE.WORK: Now You Can Tattoo Your Wearable Directly onto Your Skin

Sophie Curtis: „Joshua Windmiller, CEO of Electrozyme, is an internationally-recognized expert in printed biosensor technology. Electrozyme has developed a printed electrochemical sensor platform that enables the analysis of the chemical constituents of a wearer’s perspiration in a real-time, non-invasive fashion. We had a quick Q&A with Joshua about the opportunities and challenges of implementing Internet of Things (IoT) technologies.
What is the greatest opportunity in your industry to positively impact business and society?

CABA Launches “Connected Consumer Roadmap: Driven by the Internet of Things” Research Study

Source: „The Continental Automated Buildings Association, with support from its Connected Home Council, is pleased to announce the launch of its new “Connected Consumer Roadmap: Driven by the Internet of Things” research project. Using a two-phased research approach, including an extensive consumer survey and in-depth industry interviews, the study will consider retail ecosystems that go beyond the connected home.
This unique landmark research study will leverage an “Internet of Things” perspective,

Pedro Ozores: Telefônica Brasil opens Internet of Things center

Source: „Telefônica/Vivo, the Brazilian subsidiary of Spanish telecom giant Telefónica, opened an R&D center geared to the development of digital technologies for the telecom industry. The main focus of the research that will be carried out is expected to be on applications related to the Internet of Things (IoT) and machine-to-machine (M2M) communications, according to a Telefônica/Vivo statement. Other projects to be developed at the center include mobile apps and platforms for the Firefox OS,

Eric Hal Schwartz: 'Father of the Internet' Urges Security for the Internet of Things

Source: „Vint Cerf, one of the "Fathers of the Internet," came to D.C. last night to talk about the growth and future of his intellectual baby and how it is evolving into physical space with the Internet of Things. Cerf spoke in a conversation with Startup Grind's Brian Park Monday night at Google's D.C. headquarters. Cerf gets his title for co-inventing a lot of the basic structure of the Internet, especially the protocols that make email possible. Now he is focused on all kinds of big projects that Google is working on and the future of the Internet itself.

David Gewirtz: The dark side of Internet of Things, FBI and China, and other government disappointments

Source: "FBI Director James Comey has compared Chinese hackers to a "drunk burglar" — not so subtle, but prolific and reckless enough to cost US companies billions each year. Speaking on CBS' "60 Minutes," Corney implied that a number of countries are trying to break into US networks frequently, but the Chinese are at the top of the list. When asked what a typical day looked like for law enforcement concerned with cybercrime, Corney likened the problem to an "evil layer cake," — the top layer full of nation state actors, organized

Claire Rowland: 'Designing Connected Products: UX for the consumer

Source: "The Internet of Things (IoT) promises a wealth of new possibilities for interacting with the world around us. But it is still an immature and technology-driven field, and there are many barriers to creating compelling consumer products. This book explains in simple terms what the challenges are and explores practical solutions for solving them. Drawing on the best of current design practice and academic research, Designing Connected Products provides an introduction to the technology of IoT and practical guidance on designing for diverse devices

Call for Papers: Leveraging the Internet of Things: Integration of Sensors and Cloud Computing Systems

Source: „The increasing penetration of sensing devices in various aspects of physical infrastructures is modifying the way of how Internet services and applications are both conceived and consumed. The integration of distributed sensor networks with cloud computing systems is raising the interest of both the academic and industrial communities. Developments and progress in this area pave the way to novel scenarios for internet of things (IoT) applications. Virtualization generates pools

Chris Neiger : 5 Wild Internet of Things Predictions

Source: „It's hard to ignore the Internet of Things. Pundits, futurists, tech companies and everyone in between seems to be talking about it. Gartner thinks the Internet of Things, or IoT, will reach 26 billion installed units and worldwide sales of $1.9 trillion by 2020.
But what do some of the world's experts think? A Pew Research survey  conducted back in May questioned 1,600 experts on what the Internet of Things will look like in 2025.The results ranged from fascinating to terrifying. Here are some the wildest predictions from the survey:
Automatic information
If by 2025 most "things"

Rob van Kranenburg, Mohammadreza Rezvan, Saleh Azari: Report from the First Internet of Things Conference, Isfahan.

What was achieved?
- a realization that a local version of IoT is entirely feasible and doable in terms of conceptual architecture, designing the semantic layer that identitfes building blocks on a high abstract level so that objects, actions and infrastructure can be described in the same way and usecases can be build in a unified way.

Dave Friedman: Why China will leapfrog the world in Internet of Things

Source: „The U.S. led the world in the PC revolution. Europe was where cell phones took off. So where will the wellspring of innovation and customer adoption take place for the Internet of Things? With its recent IPO, Alibaba is a ramping up a strategy for the Internet of Things. Seeing the success of Nest and Dropcam in the US, all of the major Chinese web properties— SINA, Baidu, Tencent —are looking at ways to use connected devices as a way to increase market share and advertising revenue. SINA started the trend last year with Wi-Fi weather stations.

Rachel Oakley: Following a successful Kickstarter project, SmartThings was born.

Source: „Until recently, we had to rely on alarm systems to keep our homes safe. While they were effective in notifying the whole neighbourhood about what was going on inside your house, you were probably the last to know if you were anywhere out of earshot of that deafening alarm. Today, you can monitor everything in your home from afar, via a simple app on your smartphone. SmartThings is an app that offers security and peace of mind by connecting your physical home environment to the internet, allowing you to monitor, control, and automate everything from anywhere.

Brad Sowell: NASCIO 2014: States Adopt Smart Sensors

Source: „The Internet of Things is becoming more prevalent, and states are taking advantage of the technology to better serve their constituents. The Internet of Things is getting bigger by the day. According to Gartner, there will be nearly 26 billion IoT devices by 2020. As more things connect to the Internet, states are starting to tap the IoT to provide resources to their citizens. For example, the North Carolina Innovation Center — or iCenter, for short — plans to implement sensors in museums and aquariums throughout the state. Any visitor with an iPhone can walk through a museum

Phillip Pantuso: Pew Study Predicts What Digital Life in 2025 Will Look Like

Source: „To mark the 25th anniversary of the creation of the World Wide Web by Tim Berners-Lee, this year the Pew Research Center is conducting a series of studies examining the past, present, and future of the Internet. Dad jokes are expected to be a constant.
Released by the center today, the report imagines what digital life in 2025 will look like based on a canvassing of more than two-thousand experts about future of such concerns as privacy, cybersecurity, the “Internet of things,” and net neutrality.”

Joon Ian Wong: Bitcoin Could Transform Internet of Things into Vast Data Marketplace

Source: „As sportswear giant Nike expands its wearable technology applications, it will need more data to feed its gadgets and software.
To do that will be a simple matter in the future. A Nike executive will simply pull up a list of sensors operated by a private weather station, selecting the ones from which she would like to buy data.
With a click, the executive will pay individual sensors – perhaps thermostats mounted in a Central Park pathway particularly favoured by joggers – for their data, using bitcoin. The weather sensors will be just one part of a future market


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