IoT in cars and Smart Cities

AIDA SUAREZ | September 26, 2017

article image
One of the most talked about concepts in the technology industry today is the Internet of Things (or as it´s also known, IoT). Still in its infancy, the IoT phenomenon spans many areas  from everyday objects and the automotive sector, to its integration in cities giving rise to Smart Cities. In short, the Internet of Things is based on the interconnection of different objects by means of small networks and new technologies which enable these objects to fully interact with each other and with us. It also involves the ability to collect, analyze and distribute large amounts of data so that they become sources of information and knowledge. In the future, everything from luggage, furniture and biosensors to household appliances, vehicles and just about every object imaginable will be producing continuous streams of data. And this will create tremendous benefits for businesses, such as optimized supply chains, cost-effectiveness, enhanced consumer experiences and improved safety, among others.

Spotlight

Optimizely

Optimizely is the world's leading experimentation platform, enabling businesses to deliver continuous experimentation and personalization across websites, mobile apps and connected devices.

OTHER ARTICLES

Finding and Fixing Blind Spots in Enterprise IoT Security

Article | March 20, 2020

The Internet of Things has been a breakthrough, and adoption rates keep exploding. There are possibly over 20 billion IoT devices in the world, and by 2025, there may have been 75 billion. Even though there has been a rise in smart home devices, most IoT devices are found in businesses, industries, and healthcare. The benefits are overwhelming: from enabling automation of repetitive tasks (both simple and complex), to real-time data insights and analytics, IoT devices make workers more productive, improve customer experience, and reduce operating costs. However, with the many benefits of IoT devices come serious disadvantages, chief of which is security. Here are some reasons why IoT devices have such serious security risks:

Read More

Automotive Cyber Security: A Crash Course on Protecting Cars Against Hackers

Article | March 26, 2020

Modern cars have dozens of computers on board, and they’re not just for running GPS or playing music. Computers monitor and control nearly every system on your vehicle, including steering, brakes, and the engine itself. This is why automotive cyber security is essential. If a vehicle’s computer systems aren’t properly protected, hackers can steal data or even take control of the vehicle. As you can imagine, that makes automotive cyber security a major concern for consumers, auto companies, and OEMs alike. But what is there to know about automotive cyber security? We’ll explore what cybersecurity in the automotive industry entails and what the biggest threats are to automotive IoT and connected vehicles. We’ll also share some insights from a recent webinar by Sectigo and Mentor Graphics on how to protect connected vehicles from emerging cybersecurity threats.

Read More

Why artificial intelligence will finally unlock IoT

Article | March 12, 2020

According to Gartner, there may be larger than 20 billion connected devices worldwide by the use of 2020. These days’s enterprises are already benefitting very a lot from a sturdy, connected personnel, nonetheless as Internet of Points (IoT) enabled devices switch forward, saturating {the marketplace}, is it conceivable for them to outpace their very personal benefits? In the end, while the continued surge of IoT devices is rising an onslaught of data requiring storage and retention, developments throughout the IoT worldwide are nonetheless sure by the use of how briefly and efficiently data may additionally be computed, and value extracted. Apparently, the current resurgence of artificial intelligence (AI) period may provide an antidote to the flood of data lately’s digital worldwide is coping with.

Read More

Smart Submeters And Their Key Benefits

Article | February 14, 2020

Energy management and efficiency utilization are the challenges for building owners, facility managers, and tenants. With the traditional metering solutions, building owners can’t measure accurate consumptions, usage patterns, and downtimes. It is simple: You can’t manage if you can’t measure. Building owners and tenants have been speculating about bettering and changing their approach to optimize energy consumption by deploying smart submeters. In contrast to traditional electrical meter, a smart submeter is infused with network connectivity features to upload the data. They track, monitor, measure, and upload data to servers for real-time visibility. Earlier building owners used to bill according to the space occupied by the tenants. Think about inaccurate billing – have you ever seen a bill that confused you?

Read More

Spotlight

Optimizely

Optimizely is the world's leading experimentation platform, enabling businesses to deliver continuous experimentation and personalization across websites, mobile apps and connected devices.

Events