IOT News

  • smart building hotels

    Imagine staying in a hotel staffed almost entirely by robots. Robot receptionists greet you when you enter the building, and automated trolleys deliver luggage to your room. How about a Siri-like robot that can provide you information at your request or robots that vacuum and clean windows? In Japan, this new-age hotel experience has become a reality.

The ultimate solution that needs to be provided for IoT is security, and Blockchain might be the answer. The lack of understanding of how to use and apply Blockchain is the opportunity. IoT solution providers need to get immersed in Blockchain to develop the next generation of inherently secure IoT devices.
In today’s retail market, successful sales strategies are no longer focused on asking what’s more important, brick-and-mortar stores or digital ones, the answer has overwhelmingly become—both.  Curbside adds zest to the shopping experience by letting customers find, buy and pick up products from stores—more quickly and easily than ever before. 
What does draft beer have to do with data? Turns out, a lot! Especially if you're a brewer, a distributor, a bar owner, or a beer-loving consumer.
Annual wildfires have become the norm in California, and the scale and impact of them has intensified due to global climate change. Wildfires catalyze larger public health issues as smoke pollution causes acute, and potentially chronic, upper-respiratory problems, among other harmful side effects. Now, dozens of IoT air quality monitors are coming to market to help communities measure pollution. 
Intel is working to make Parkinson's disease easier to study through the development of wearable medical devices that can measure undetectable changes over time. 
Vertical farming may be the next big thing in agriculture. One company is taking the vertical farming world by storm. AeroFarms uses IoT technology, including sensors and LED lighting, to produce up to 2 million pounds of produce per year, all indoors. The company has retrofitted a 70,000-ft. facility, which used to be an old steel plant, into what CEO David Rosenberg calls his “green machine.”

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