Today’s enterprise understands the value of data. The ability to collect data related to performance and processes, and turn that data into meaningful business intelligence is a major driver in the adoption of technologies that connect objects to networks—the IoT or Internet of Things—in order to communicate back to an owner for the purpose of controlling, monitoring, or better understanding its operation.
There have been serendipitous product calamities. Janet Jackson’s infamous “wardrobe malfunction” is still amongst the Top 10 halftime shows in Superbowl History according to CBS News, and “led to the creation of YouTube.”
In 2016, we saw IoT (Internet of Things) technology being implemented into almost every technology sector, and with that came significant changes in how enterprises and consumers interact with machines. We believe 2017 will be the year that we begin to see more refined IoT solutions, as well as reap the benefits of these more sophisticated solutions. In this article, we’ll look at some more specific trends that are expected to emerge in the industry this year.
Your mom probably told you it’s polite to share, but did she tell you that the IoT (Internet of Things) won’t get off the ground if companies can’t split the bounty? Since the IoT is a lot younger than you, probably not, but it’s true nonetheless.
In 2016, we saw breathless growth in the industrial IoT market. A bewildering mix of solutions confront the industrial operator, and many are choosing the easiest, most basic approach. In 2017, we see this customer base increasing in sophistication as they begin to reap early rewards—and stumble on pitfalls—from their early efforts. Here’s where the conversation is going in 2017 and beyond:
Peggy Smedley, editorial director, Connected World magazine, recently sat down with Dirk Morris, founder and chief product officer, Untangle, to discuss DDoS (distributed denial of service) attacks on large organization such as Amazon, Spotify, Netflix, and Twitter. He explains how the IoT (Internet of Things) is involved and what we can expect going forward.