Security is one of the most important areas in IoT. It is a major topic for discussion within organizations in the construction industry.
Manufacturers often view AI as highly complex and expensive, requiring end-to-end systems throughout their whole company to work properly. The reality is, AI is much more focused and achievable. It can work on factory floors with minimal construction and get connected to machines via the Industrial Internet of Things (IIoT). With this article, the author presents key advice and three scenarios for how manufacturing intelligence has been used in real settings.
Being "digital twin enabled" means using technology to unlock meaningful insights for commercial real estate owners, operators, and occupants.
Smart cities are steadily becoming a reality, thanks to the engineers who are future-proofing buildings by integrating open, interoperable IoT platforms that can be enhanced, grown, and leveraged for years to come. With technology always evolving, it’s essential that the platforms, data, and infrastructure being used today are designed with future possibilities in mind.
Marcus Borba, Ronald van Loon, Bernard Marr, Carla Gentry, Cindi Howson, Merv Adrian, and Doug Laney are seven big data experts to watch.
IoT asset tracking solutions can enable reusable packaging and close the loop on your logistics systems, amplifying sustainable profits.
Three powerful tech giants—Google, Amazon and Uber—have different smart city projects underway. They're all racing to put drones in the sky.
Smart buildings bring numerous conveniences to property managers, but IoT, which allows buildings and devices to communicate, also exposes security issues.
Smart manufacturing solutions offer huge gains but also exposes new attack surfaces. Should you manage security internally or work with a partner? Access to high-level expertise, a balanced approach, and always being abreast of emerging cybersecurity threats are some of the primary advantages of working with an external cybersecurity partner.
IoT-enabled devices and sensors are collecting construction job site data in a more affordable, efficient and effective way than previously imaginable.