Panel Discussion - IoT in Healthcare: Today and Tomorrow

| October 29, 2019

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See the full panel discussion from the Connected Health Conference 2019 in Boston about IoT in Healthcare.

Spotlight

Glassbeam

Glassbeam is the machine data company. Bringing structure and meaning to data from any connected device, Glassbeam provides actionable intelligence to the Internet of Things. Glassbeam’s next generation cloud-based analytics platform is designed to organize and analyze multi-structured data, delivering powerful product and customer intelligence across the entire enterprise. Glassbeam’s platform and cloud applications are adding value to some of the biggest Fortune 500 companies across verticals such as storage, wireless, networking and medical devices. IBM, Hitachi, EMC, Aruba Networks, Meru networks, Polycom and Fusion IO use Glassbeam for analyzing machine log data. Glassbeam enables business users at these companies derive immense ROI by reducing support costs, increasing sales & service revenues, and getting critical product intelligence to build better products for the future.

OTHER ARTICLES

Future ‘smart walls’ key to IoT

Article | February 10, 2020

IoT equipment designers shooting for efficiency should explore the potential for using buildings as antennas, researchers say. Environmental surfaces such as walls can be used to intercept and beam signals, which can increase reliability and data throughput for devices, according to MIT's Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory (CSAIL).Researchers at CSAIL have been working on a smart-surface repeating antenna array called RFocus. The antennas, which could be applied in sheets like wallpaper, are designed to be incorporated into office spaces and factories. Radios that broadcast signals could then become smaller and less power intensive.

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How Will IoT Revolutionize Pharmaceutical Manufacturing?

Article | February 10, 2020

Pharma is big business, but what it’s not generally recognized is, in large part, a manufacturing business with complex supply chains, finicky chemical processes and products that have to meet stringent quality controls. Few of those outside the industry think about how drugs are made safely, efficiently and at scale with reliable quality and in precisely measured doses. Even more interesting is the simple fact that pharma often produces sophisticated drugs using manufacturing processes that are decades out of date, and which are being phased out in comparable industries, such as chemical manufacturing.

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Hitachi, Infineon promote IoT tech for viral detection

Article | February 10, 2020

Tech companies are stepping up Internet of Things technologies to protect against COVID-19 and future viruses by using LiDAR and infrared cameras to detect a person’s body temperature from a distance or even handwashing. Keeping the data secure in such detection is also going to be a challenge. One approach is to put a chip inside an IoT device when it is manufactured to enable strong authentication and secure communication, mainly to guard against device counterfeiting. Hitachi Vantara has touted forward looking infrared cameras (FLIR) cameras to detect the temperature of a person from a distance. That way a passenger on a train or a worker or a customer in a store can be non-intrusively screened, according to a blog from Mark Jules, global vice president of smart spaces and video intelligence.

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IoT: Quench the thirst for smart water management

Article | February 10, 2020

Water is one of our most precious resources. Yet every year, we lose more than 126 million cubic meters globally to leaks, poor metering and theft. Beyond that is the energy wasted moving water that never gets used. It adds up to staggering economic – and environmental – costs. It also presents one of the most compelling opportunities to use industrial IoT solutions. Water utilities can use IoT to address two fundamental aspects of water management: maintaining the physical infrastructure and addressing water safety and sustainability. With IoT sensors throughout a water utility’s infrastructure, it becomes possible to. In many ways, these uses mirror what’s possible in manufacturing. But while factory floors are condensed environments – with all assets located in a confined area – water utilities operate highly distributed environments. Reservoirs, pipes, pumps and other assets are spread across a massive physical footprint. Such environments introduce some unique challenges. One of the most pressing is cost. Capturing data across a massive infrastructure – and moving it to the enterprise and/or cloud – is a heavy lift. That’s especially true when considering the criticality of timely transmission and analysis of water data. Any delay can contribute to continued losses.

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Spotlight

Glassbeam

Glassbeam is the machine data company. Bringing structure and meaning to data from any connected device, Glassbeam provides actionable intelligence to the Internet of Things. Glassbeam’s next generation cloud-based analytics platform is designed to organize and analyze multi-structured data, delivering powerful product and customer intelligence across the entire enterprise. Glassbeam’s platform and cloud applications are adding value to some of the biggest Fortune 500 companies across verticals such as storage, wireless, networking and medical devices. IBM, Hitachi, EMC, Aruba Networks, Meru networks, Polycom and Fusion IO use Glassbeam for analyzing machine log data. Glassbeam enables business users at these companies derive immense ROI by reducing support costs, increasing sales & service revenues, and getting critical product intelligence to build better products for the future.

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