The Internet of Things is an amorphous concept, much like the Internet itself: People assume it’s a network of connected devices that will somehow let them do something or monitor something over the Internet.
Basically you can make a physical object act like a computer key (hence MaKey MaKey) to cause other things to happen (VIDEO).
The highlight of this year’s voestalpine Klangwolke in Linz, Austria, was a choreographed air show with 50 small helicopters equipped with LEDs (VIDEO).
For enabling OTT services directly to connected TVs
A new report from Juniper Research forecasts that the number of residential TVs, connected to the Internet via different platforms such as Blu-ray players, set-top boxes and consoles, and also via built in wireless or Ethernet connectivity, will reach almost … Continued
In the future cars will be shared, able to avoid traffic and, above all, driverless.
Good Night Lamp is a family of connected lamps that lets you to communicate the act of coming back home to your loved ones, remotely.
The ever expanding universe of smart connected devices is getting ever expanded and more profitable according to research from IDC which found that shipments of more than 916 million units generated revenues surpassing $489 billion in 2011.
Home audio gear has embraced the connected home in a big way to tap into such new music sources as PCs, MP3 players, cellular smartphones, tablets, USB drives and Internet radio.
Fifty billion Internet-capable devices – if that indeed is the number – capable of communicating sensor data through the networks we use today, probably won’t have Ethernet plugs.