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Internet of Things (IoT) in the Federal Government
June 8, 2021
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C3 IoT provides a full-stack IoT development platform (PaaS) that enables the rapid design, development, and deployment of even the largest scale enterprise applications
whitePaper | February 11, 2020
The Internet of Things (IoT) is no longer the future: it is the new reality moving telecommunications forward. The IoT enables physical objects to see, hear, think, and perform jobs by having them “talk” to each other, share information, and coordinate decisions. The number of internet-enabled objects has surpassed the Earth’s population. Today, the IoT connects everything from HVAC thermostats and smart homes to transportation, healthcare, industrial automation, and emergency response equipment. As the prevalence of IoT innovations grow, telecom leaders must embrace the opportunities, and challenges, posed by a more connected future.
whitePaper | September 1, 2021
The current task with IoT is to drive performance
outcomes by combining it with other advanced
technologies and gaining buy-in from the employees
essential to making digital initiatives possible. While the definition of IoT evolves, the mission remains
essentially the same: to provide real-time visibility into
critical business operations.
whitePaper | November 14, 2019
The Internet of Things (IoT) affects many industries as connected devices streamline business processes and add entirely new revenue streams for global organizations. By creating strong trusted relationships between things, systems, data, and people, organizations can introduce more personalized, automated, and enhanced experiences for their customers and generate new revenue streams.
whitePaper | November 28, 2019
Globally, more than 1.25 million people die in road traffic crashes every year and a further 50 million people are injured or disabled.¹ Meanwhile, congestion costs Australians $16.5 billion in 2015, according to the Bureau of Infrastructure, Transport and Regional Economics. The price of congestion is expected to double between $27.7 and $37.3 billion by 2030, without major policy changes.
We are moving to a time where many ‘things’ that we know and use have the capability to be connected to a network either wired or wirelessly. The way we use technology is becoming more integrated in all aspects of our daily lives and is steadily integrating within the enterprise environment. A core concern for businesses is therefore the risk of introducing Internet of Things (IoT) devices to the enterprise.
whitePaper | February 6, 2020
As the world’s growing need for energy meets the power of the Internet of Things, the traditional energy marketplace is rapidly transforming. Millions of meters and energy assets are connected and digitized each year, providing enormous benefits to the entire ecosystem: real time tracking of energy production and consumption data, optimized load balancing systems, streamlined operations and billing systems to name a few. As connectivity expands and the landscape is digitalizing, new distributed energy resources (DERs) and stakeholders are able to integrate into and expand the grid. DERs offer non-carbon resources that improve the energy sector’s overall carbon footprint, a key benefit for everyone.
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