Story 13SJS Internet of Things – less hype, more M2M Similar

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Internet of Things – less hype, more M2M

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Tech Tycoon Bets Business Is the Internet of Things’ Future
Maybe the way the Internet of Things really grows isn't by letting you control your thermostat with your smartphone; it's by helping businesses profit. The post Tech Tycoon Bets Business Is the Internet of Things' Future appeared first on WIRED.
Does the Internet of Things need an indie security assessor?
Some in the IEEE reckon it'd be a good idea, before your toaster burns more than bread The Internet toaster that's browning your crumpets, talking to its home servers, and participating in a ransomware-distributing botnet should get the kind of cyber-safety testing that it gets for physical safety.…
A Call for a CyberUL to Help Protect the Internet of Things
Diverse teams of cybersecurity mavens come up with surprisingly similar approaches to IoT security
Investors, Entrepreneurs Upbeat On Energy Storage, China And The Internet Of Things
For the last 15 years, the Cleantech Forum has been organized by the Cleantech Group. Most recently it took place in San Francisco on January 25-27, 2016. Energy storage, China and the Internet of Things (IoT) were key topics at the forum, with investors and entrepreneurs confident on their respective futures. Read More
IBM Corporation Fingrid turns to IBM's Internet of Things analytics...
Fingrid, Finland's main electricity transmission grid operator, has selected IBM Watson Internet of Things technology to help drive transformation in the electricity industry and ensure uninterrupted service for customers. Using networks of sensors and IBM's advanced analytics, Fingrid has pioneered a new solution called ELVIS which provides system operators with a consolidated view of the entire electricity transmission grid, from long-term plans to the day-to-day management and maintenance of assets and infrastructure.
IBM Delivers Open Source Streaming Analytics at the Edge for Internet of Things Devices
IBM today announced Quarks , a breakthrough technology now available to the open source community that embeds streaming analytics onto Internet of Things devices. Analyzing data at the edge continuously, can help companies generate insights more quickly and reduce network communication costs.
Gaga, Bowie, the Grammys, and the Internet of Augmented Things
v3rgEz writes: Want to see the future of interoffice communications? Lady Gaga might be a surprising muse, but her tribute to David Bowie last night at the Grammys showcased the increasing sophistication of augmented reality dash - technology that might soon find its way into an office near you. In fact, just a few days ago, JPL opened up a little bit about how they were using the augmented reality, via HoloLens, to build virtual prototypes for engineers to kick around and play test, without having to physically fabricate a thing. Read more of this story at Slashdot.
Why it feels like the Internet of Things is going backwards
The Internet of Things isn't dead, it's just taking a nap. Well, sort of. A year ago, it felt like new IoT products were being announced practically every day. Some were Kickstarter projects with broad ambitions, while others were big brand presentations that had consolidated their plans into single channels to release products later in the year. The connected home, where everything talked to everything else, seemed well on its way to being a reality that excited more than just the super geeks and early adopters. You are not alone in feeling like the Internet of Things movement has stalled, but the delay in progress was due to a much-needed rethink and reboot. Everything that comes next is going to make a lot more sense, but it's still going to be a little while before all of the pieces fall into place. Looking at the connected home products on the shelf right now reveals a mess. Samsung and LG took way too long to figure out that they needed to play nice with the other big nam...
Internet of Things to be used as spy tool by governments: US intel chief
Clapper says spy agencies "might" use IoT for surveillance, location tracking.
Intelligence Director James Clapper Warmly Welcomes The Internet Of Things To The NSA's Haystacks
The NSA isn't too concerned about the use of encryption. Unlike the FBI, which continues to claim the sky is falling darkening thanks to the spread of math, the NSA is relatively comfortable with the march of technology in this direction.
The internet of things: how your TV, car and toys could spy on you
As our homes get ‘smart’, the US intelligence chief has said the data involved could be used for surveillance. Here’s how that could affect us allCan your smart TV spy on you? Absolutely, says the US director of national intelligence. The ever-widening array of “smart” web-enabled devices pundits have dubbed the internet of things [IoT] is a welcome gift to intelligence officials and law enforcement, according to director James Clapper.“In the future, intelligence services might use the [internet of things] for identification, surveillance, monitoring, location tracking, and targeting for recruitment, or to gain access to networks or user credentials,” Clapper told the Senate in public testimony on Tuesday. Continue reading...
Internet of hackable things? Why IoT devices need better security
CIO of Prescient Solutions shares tips on keeping networks secure in an Internet of Things world.
US intelligence chief: we might use the internet of things to spy on you
James Clapper did not name specific agency as being involved in surveillance via smart-home devices but said in congressional testimony it is a distinct possibilityThe US intelligence chief has acknowledged for the first time that agencies might use a new generation of smart household devices to increase their surveillance capabilities.
LXer: Internet of hackable things? Why IoT devices need better security
Published at LXer: CIO of Prescient Solutions shares tips on keeping networks secure in an Internet of Things world. Read More......
The Internet of Broken Things
szczys writes: The Internet of Things is all the hype these days. On one side we have companies clamoring to sell you Internet-Connected-everything to replace all of the stuff you already have that is now considered "dumb." On the other side are security researchers screaming that we're installing remote access with little thought about securing it properly. The truth is a little of both is happening, and that this isn't a new thing. It's been around for years in industry, the new part is that it's much wider spread and much closer to your life. Al Williams walks through some real examples of the unintended consequences of IoT, including his experiences building and deploying devices, and some recent IoT gaffs like the NEST firmware upgrade that had some users waking up to an icy-cold home. Read more of this story at Slashdot.
The Secrecy Cryptography Giveth to Criminals, the Internet of Things Taketh Away
Despite the FBI's claims, a growing number of everyday household objects provide access points for eavesdropping on suspected criminals
Samsung SmartThings Hub review: an Internet of Things to rule them all?
Hoping to be the one-stop-shop for open IoT control, it joins up various new and existing connected devices in a user-friendly and powerful systemThe Internet of Things – where seemingly ordinary devices connect to each other and the internet to make them more than the sum of their parts (think fridges that know when you’re out of milk and then order more for you) – is still more a concept than a reality for many.That is steadily changing as more and more devices arrive on the market but, like the spokes on a bicycle wheel need a hub to connect them, those devices need to be linked up to be useful. Samsung’s SmartThings hub hopes to be that central pin that connects them all. Continue reading...
Show HN: Lightweight Microservices Architecture for the Internet of Things
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FBI's war on encryption is unnecessary because the Internet of Things will spy on us just fine
The war on encryption waged by the F.B.I. and other intelligence agencies is unnecessary, because the data trails we voluntarily leak allow “Internet of Things” devices and social media networks to track us in ways the government can access.That's the short version of what's in “Don’t Panic: Making Progress on the ‘Going Dark’ Debate,” a study published today by the Berkman Center for Internet and Society at Harvard.(more…)
Energy-Saving Minicomputers for the ‘Internet of Things’
Phoenix666 writes:
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