The global market for IoT technology is projected to reach $318 billion by 2023, at a compound annual growth rate of 20 percent. There’s virtually no stopping IoT.
Faster speeds, more bandwidth, and a host of other features give 5G an edge when it comes to connecting your devices. But is it ready for your home?
The same way you’d use a smart lock to keep lurkers out, you need to protect against cybercriminals from getting into your network.
IoT continues to march into our roads and cities, and the change is gaining momentum as the number of cars connected to the internet increases. Thankfully, there are numerous befits to driving a connected car.
Connectivity is on the cusp of a revolution. The driver behind this growth, 5g, is the next generation of cellular technology. While every electronic device has the potential to be connected to the internet, launching and scaling global cellular-connected products is a complex process.
The future of IoT is billions of cheap, small, low-powered devices that provide real-time insights into every asset, process and system that’s important to a given organization. It’s invisible, ubiquitous and primarily driven by notifications.
No company can create an IoT solution alone, and vendors increasingly must form strategic partnerships that give them access to all necessary complementary technologies. An effective partnership will speed time to market for solutions that not only optimize the customer experience but also protect users and their personal data against growing cyber security threats while offering the scalability to support growth and changing requirements.
Connected cars are extremely complex in terms of testing and QA, yet these points cannot be overlooked. The article focuses on the mechanisms of data exchange in connected vehicle technology and lines up types of testing applicable to connected cars, such as on-road, virtual environment and in-laboratory testing. Moreover, various systems of connected vehicles are also separate subjects of testing, so QA engineers use performance, interoperability, and other types of testing.
5G will have a profound positive impact on technologies in the manufacturing sector, such as with AI and machine learning, by making intelligent algorithms more successful at fulfilling their purpose.
Could something as simple as Bluetooth adoption lead the way to a smarter IIoT?