The Internet of Things (IoT) has the ability to revolutionise the modern city, providing the data and automation needed to improve efficiency, drive down costs, and better connect citizens with state services – but only once governments move to embrace the technology.
You probably don’t think about it very much unless you’re using your smartphone to type a long email to a co-worker or are engaged in a heated debate with a friend, but your mobile keyboard likely plays a huge role in helping you communicate smoothly and quickly.
It isn’t possible to prepare for every possible outcome, but it is possible to recognize the warning signs of a new and potent type of threat. That’s why the story of a China-based lottery website and a massive POST flood DDoS attack cannot go ignored, especially by organizations using hybrid DDoS solutions.
The P9 is one of the best looking handsets on the market with a flat-sided unibody metal chassis and a near bezel-free display, but how does it stack up against the competition?
In an IT infrastructure landscape now increasingly shaped by data and analytics as well as the cloud, the evidence is that cloud computing is continuing to make the most of a wide range of disruptive opportunities.
Your mobile number is all a hacker needs to read your texts, listen to your calls and even track your whereabouts.
The Internet of Things maybe best known for reducing friction between you and the electrical goods in your home and beyond, but it can also be a life-changing technology as demonstrated by the story of racing team co-owner Sam Schmidt.
Wireless charging means an end to incompatible chargers, and that’s something we can all get behind.
The press coverage surrounding the Internet of Things (IoT) may have died down this year, but that is because we have moved on from the theoretical buzz to reality, with real products available to both consumers and developers.
We are living at the start of what many believe to be a fourth industrial revolution, with robotics and artificial intelligence expected to have an impact on our lives to the same extent as the development of the steam engine, electricity, and computing.