As IoT develops, many companies are trying to come up with a game plan for how to incorporate it into their future business scope. IoT World offers chances to get answers and to gather a better understanding.
Ken Hosac's Blog
Networking advancements have given police departments opportunities such as body cameras, on-board cameras, in-vehicle computer data terminals with Internet access, traffic-monitoring radar units, and more.
The digital signage displays at Digital Signage Expo 2018 showed a variety of offerings from simple display screens to bigger, bolder, engaging displays. However, while many organizations want digital signage, adding the applications to their main network is not an option.
A digital landscape lies ahead, and despite hesitations, many organizations are transforming their WANs to align with a cloud and mobile environment. With most organizations still learning how to mesh old processes with new ones, the months ahead likely will show a few bumps in the road as CIOs find their balance with new digital strategies.
In industries ranging from retail and restaurants to healthcare, education, and public safety, organizations are deploying cloud-managed, software-defined IoT solutions over 4G LTE networks — and achieving the flexibility, scalability, security, and cost-effectiveness they need amid the Digital Transformation.
One of the best ways to boost retail network security at the WAN edge is to leverage a separate router to move a specific application off the enterprise network and onto a completely separate Parallel Network dedicated to that application.
The effects of 4G LTE and Software-Defined Networking (SDN) on Smart Cities have been profound. The potential for connected people, places, and things has enabled cities to provide a deep and vast array of services in many different areas.
Several key findings emerged from this study, including that approximately 60 percent of IT pros indicated they were already deploying LTE as a WAN connectivity solution.
The rapid rise of the Internet of Things (IoT) is shaping the way retailers serve customers and run their operations. It’s an exciting time, but it presents a unique challenge: The amount of data that will be generated by IoT devices in the retail sphere will grow exponentially faster than networks' ability to process it.