The Role of MNOs in the Changing Landscape of IoT Networks

ABI Research

In this webinar, ABI Research will provide an update on the state of the IoT market. We will review market evolution across connectivity technologies and services revenue generation. This discussion will transition to the battle for IoT network mindshare between proprietary LPWA technologies and the recent 3GPP Release 13 technologies including Cat M and NB-IoT. The webinar will conclude with recommendations for operators to navigate the changing IoT landscape.
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Spotlight

Data, data everywhere….but never enough information to act upon. Utilities have faced this common problem for decades: only a fraction of the data collected is ever analyzed and turned into actionable information. This wasn’t because utility managers did not want to glean valuable information from the data sets; they simply did not have staff available because of tightening budgets and constantly changing priorities. Utilities are also losing highly trained staff due to the aging workforce; the retirement of the baby boomers is taxing the ability of utilities just to keep routine operations going.


OTHER ON-DEMAND WEBINARS

Industrial Networking: Capturing the Value of the Internet of Things

Cisco

The Internet of Things (IoT) is being adopted at a rapid pace. In response, companies across all industries and vertical markets are seeing new business opportunities and are racing to meet the needs of their customers. Businesses are seeing a growing number of connected things and significantly increased interconnectivity across industrial equipment. These opportunities are driving new requirements for infrastructure to support the IoT. Join this session as Nolan Greene from IDC shares insights about trends in industrial networking and applications. Learn about the business outcomes that businesses are looking to realize with IoT.
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Digital Twins: The Future of Better IoT Fueled Business Decisions

Gartner

The rise of software models of physical things (aka digital twins) is creating the next chapter of the evolving relationship between IoT and digital business. Enterprises are leveraging Internet of things (IoT) technologies for their digital business journey.
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How loT is Changing Privacy and Security

Schellman

The Internet of Things (IoT) has positively exploded into our daily lives. We see IoT devices everywhere, from our workplace to our homes. You know that a technology will become ubiquitous when it makes the headlines and IoT has done that, over and over again. IoT has been slated for worries over surveillance and tracking, as devices like Amazon Echo have attested. However, it can be a technology for good. To make the most of what can be empowering technology, we need to make sure that the technology is optimized to do its job, but not expose our information. But with the IoT, we need to ensure that not just anyone can steal our data. IoT devices generate lots of personal data. They also, generally, are custodians of other Personally Identifiable Information (PII) like name, address, passwords, and even location.
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Monetize your IOT Investment with Salesforce and AWS

salesforce

Organizations are using IoT to transform both internal- and customer-facing processes. However, it is difficult to add significant value without business intelligence, contextualization, and a platform that is accessible to business users. Salesforce IoT and AWS IoT enable you to securely connect a network of devices to your CRM to automate smart actions based on specific events. Easily build orchestrations using clicks, not code. Register for our on-demand webinar to learn how AWS and Salesforce can help you implement proactive services to drive customer satisfaction, using their joint IoT solution: file service cases before customers experience product issues, notify sales reps of upsell opportunities the moment they occur, engage devices in marketing automation, and much more.
Watch Now

Spotlight

Data, data everywhere….but never enough information to act upon. Utilities have faced this common problem for decades: only a fraction of the data collected is ever analyzed and turned into actionable information. This wasn’t because utility managers did not want to glean valuable information from the data sets; they simply did not have staff available because of tightening budgets and constantly changing priorities. Utilities are also losing highly trained staff due to the aging workforce; the retirement of the baby boomers is taxing the ability of utilities just to keep routine operations going.

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