Imagination Technologies – a well-known U.K.-based IP licensing company – turned to crowdfunding to gain support for its Internet of Things development kit, according to an article at TechCrunch.
One of the hottest topics in IT and business circles today is the emergence of the Internet of Things. But figuring out how to best secure the data a multitude of objects will generate and share could be one of the most daunting challenges facing chief information security officers and other IT security executives as their organizations launch IoT initiatives.
Hewlett Packard Enterprise and Intel have agreed to collaborate on Internet of Things products for the enterprise.
Since the emergence of wearable devices and the Internet of Things, BYOD has gotten even more complicated. Surveys conducted by Tech Pro Research, a joint venture between TechRepublic and ZDNet, over the last couple of years have shown confusion and uncertainty among companies about how to incorporate wearables and IoT devices into their BYOD plans.
Did you know that 328 million things are connected to the Internet each month, or that 44 zetabytes (1 billion terabytes) of data will be exchanged between connected devices by 2020? Well, those are some of the interesting forecasts compiled by the Mobile Future in this infographic.
Qualcomm announced this week plans to sell Vuforia, its augmented reality business, to Internet of Things company PTC for $65 million, according to press releases from the companies.
Mobile app developers complain that inflexible work conditions, time to workload disconnect and unrealistic expectations at their companies are the biggest barriers to doing their jobs.
As more companies look to Internet of Things devices and platforms to improve efficiency and reduce costs, cybercriminals are looking at IoT as a lucrative attack vector. In fact, the number of times hackers have probed for IoT vulnerability soared a staggering 458 percent, according to a new cybersecurity report AT&T released Thursday.
It seems hard to believe, but the 802.11 wireless networking standard is 25 years old as of this month.
Salesforce announced today a set of new services that will allow businesses to feed data from connected devices into Salesforce. With the new technology, Salesforce hopes users will be able to garner better insight on their customer relationships as devices report in real time.