The Internet Of Things

The call is coming from inside the, it's not just a horror movie trope. There's a scary truth to home invasion, but it's not a masked villain you should be watching out for. Instead, connected devices are making digital home invasion a real life nightmare
Among today's tech trends, the Internet of Things - IoT - is right up there as a talking point and emerging market. While the general idea has been around for some time (it was 'named' in 1999), it's only in the last few years that investment, product development and revenue have really accelerated.
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.
It's not about Trump. I mean, it clearly is a bit about Trump because he's just been elected President of the United States of America, but actually there are far bigger forces at play here than even him. The mistake would be to allow ourselves to be distracted by the shouty orange thing rather than looking to what's created the shouty orange thing.
The next 20 years of technology will make the achievements of the last two decades pale in comparison. That's no mean feat
Earlier this month the Prime Minister announced at CeBIT that the government will be supplying £45m to research funding and executing a review of how to make the most of the 'Internet of Things' technology.
Each year Fjord experts come together to debate the profound changes that digital technology is bringing to established ways of doing businesses and in our everyday lives.
The internet of things will be powered by a tiny, cheap new microchip developed right here in Britain. The Flycatcher chips