Internet of Things: Beyond Build vs. Buy

Ayla Networks

From boosting efficiency to reducing costs and gaining a competitive edge, the IoT is widely seen as the future for manufactured products. While it is an enormous leap for manufacturers to go from producing traditional products to connecting those products to the internet, the truth is that you must answer the demand of the consumer. However, the question very quickly becomes, “Does it make more business sense to build or buy an IoT platform when developing connected products?” Join us on this webinar to better understand what is required of an IoT platform and to get answers to some of the most common questions manufacturers must consider before deciding whether to build their own IoT platform: Do we have a clear understanding of what building an IoT platform entails.
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Spotlight

The computing world is in the midst of an inflection point with Internet of Things (IoT). Its potential to radically transform technology and human life is yet to be fully understood. It is expected that there will be almost 100 Billion connected IoT devices making a global impact of more than USD 11 Trillion by 2025 (McKinsey Global Institute, 2015). Kevin Ashton, the inventor of Radio-frequency Identification (RFID) who also coined the term 'Internet of Things,' accounts for its popularity: Today computers and therefore, the Internet bare almost wholly dependent on human beings for information. The problem is, people have limited time, attention and accuracy all of which means they are not very good at capturing data about things in the real world.


OTHER ON-DEMAND WEBINARS

7 Steps to Success on the Internet of Things

Salesforce

The Internet of Things (IoT) is the Internet of Customers. It promises to evolve the way the world does business. However, understanding how to apply it to your company can be a mystery. Many businesses struggle with understanding the commercial uses or tend to get caught up in technology, resulting in solutions that fail to meet what customers are looking for.
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Leveraging the Internet of Things in Vertical Industries

Gartner

The Internet of Things (IoT) will include 25 billion installed units by 2020 and will impact all major vertical industries. IoT will create new business models, facilitate digital business and radically alter the way we understand the delivery of "IT" services today. This webinar explores how you should prepare for this opportunity, and how it will impact you, your customers and the overall market.
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Best Practices and Avoiding Pitfalls for IoT Development

ThingWorx, a PTC Technology

Applications for Internet of Things (IoT) are exploding in virtually every marketplace and industry. For many experienced development organizations, IoT has a "dangerous" familiarity to embedded systems development. However, challenges involving cloud services, mobile applications, embedded sensors, and internet transports are derailing many implementations which add expense and development time to correct. View this webinar, which was originally broadcast on March 24, 2016, to hear our panel of IoT experts discuss best practices and common pitfalls that can help you keep your IoT rollout on-time and within budget.
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How to implement a secure IoT system on Armv8-M

ARM

Attacks on IoT devices are guaranteed – they will happen! Therefore, system security needs to be easy and fast to implement. With Arm's newest embedded processors – the Arm Cortex-M23 and Cortex-M33 with TrustZone for Armv8-M - developers can take advantage of hardware-enforced security. Now, system designers have the challenge to extend security throughout the whole system.
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Spotlight

The computing world is in the midst of an inflection point with Internet of Things (IoT). Its potential to radically transform technology and human life is yet to be fully understood. It is expected that there will be almost 100 Billion connected IoT devices making a global impact of more than USD 11 Trillion by 2025 (McKinsey Global Institute, 2015). Kevin Ashton, the inventor of Radio-frequency Identification (RFID) who also coined the term 'Internet of Things,' accounts for its popularity: Today computers and therefore, the Internet bare almost wholly dependent on human beings for information. The problem is, people have limited time, attention and accuracy all of which means they are not very good at capturing data about things in the real world.

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