iot

As anyone familiar with the Gartner Hype Cycle will know, technology goes through various stages on the rocky road to mass
With fundamental advances in AI technology, smart cities can have their own digital immune systems that fight threats
With fundamental advances in AI technology, smart cities can have their own digital immune systems that fight threats
In today’s connected world, it’s not hard to imagine that one day every vehicle, home appliance, heating system and light
In today’s connected world, it’s not hard to imagine that one day every vehicle, home appliance, heating system and light
To be in with a chance to 'own the home' providers must ensure that quality underpins not only the devices themselves - from conception right through to when the product enters our home - but also customer interactions, our personal data and ultimately our safety. Let the race begin.
IoT promises to improve traffic flow, and transform how we live, move, work, and play in our cities.
These connected devices and 'things' will require stronger, faster and more accessible network connectivity to reach their full potential. Without this, the IoT would be like a racing car in pole position, trying to start on an empty tank. Here we examine connectivity trends and future gaze to help you understand where IoT and connected fleet technology might be heading.
The efficiency, productivity, and cost savings benefits of the IoT have been widely reported. Yet, it has been difficult to get a full view of the IoT to truly understand how far businesses have progressed and whether they still believe it can deliver on its promises.
"There is no element of the work hierarchy where you shouldn't expect to see displacement," says Ming, citing recent McKinsey research which suggests that as much as 40 per cent of a CEO's job can be automated. "I don't think anyone currently owns that problem," she adds.