According to a report from retail research firm NPD Group, sales of drones have more than tripled over the last year, reaching around $200 million. The increasing interest in using these aerial devices is one of the best illustrations of how lower prices and the demand for connectivity is driving the “internet of things.” For drones, better and cheaper micro-electromechanical systems sensors – accelerometers, gyros, magnetometers and often pressure sensors – small GPS modules, powerful processors and a number of digital radios have pushed the controversial devices into the mainstream market. READ.
iot.sys-con.com — Clean & Green: IoT's Impact on Smart Buildings Download Slide Deck: ▸ Here Here When it comes to IoT in the enterprise, namely the commercial building and hospitality markets, a benefit not… Open in a new tab
wireless.sys-con.com — This is a no-hype, pragmatic post about why I think you should consider architecting your next project the way SOA and/or microservices suggest. No matter if it’s a greenfield approach or if… Open in a new tab
IoT Central — Internet of Things Digital Transformation Smart Cars Smart Homes Smart healthcare devices S mart Cities Robots H yper-Personalization NFC Now here are the Bad things: And the Ugly part: Big… Open in a new tab
SiliconANGLE — It was after writing a story earlier this year concerning a connected sex toy sending very private information about its users back to the manufacturer that I started to muse about the… Open in a new tab
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