Companies have the potential to automate, calibrate, create, and distribute their goods while amassing tons of data to keep doing it better and faster. That’s where industrial IIoT comes in.
Siemens has tapped IBM and Red Hat to provide advanced Hybrid Cloud solutions to deliver manufacturing better outcomes from untapped data.
In new research commissioned by Honeywell, the company looks into U.S. workers concerns about return to work and what must be done.
As we close out 2020 and look ahead to 2021 and beyond, we see not just growth in the IoT, but increased use cases and trends surrounding them. The following is a deeper look at the biggest trends taking shape in the next year.
The following are a few ways the growth of the IIoT is changing the future of manufacturing work and eventually the future of work altogether.
Expanding upon existing partnerships, Microsoft & Honeywell are teaming up to deliver industrial apps running on Azure to drive productivity.
Amazon recently announced that AWS IoT SiteWise will be available to all AWS customers in certain regions soon. SiteWise is a managed service that gathers and organizes data in a way that helps industrial customers make informed decisions when it comes to monitoring facility operations, making new applications, improving production, determining performance metrics, and more. We expect to be hearing much more about AWS IoT SiteWise in the months to come.
Aexonis, through its CemTore IoT mediation and management portfolio, wields the sales and marketing opportunity to enable any size or type of enterprise and organization to cost effectively streamline and unify management of their own IoT network, especially after the COVID-19 pandemic crisis recedes.
Verizon has teamed up with Honeywell to help utilities speed up and simplify the deployment of new communication-enabled, intelligent sensors and controls for the smart electric grid.
The IoT Cybersecurity Improvement Act calls for deployment standards for IoT-connected devices. That’s not only a very smart move for the Federal government, it could have far-reaching implications for the private sector, and for consumers, as well. And that? That’s a very good thing.