全球IoT主流供应商乐鑫芯片加速海外扩张

Release time:2017-06-13
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市场调研机构发布2016年关于“Gartner Cool Vendors in IoT 'Thingication,' 2016 ”报告中,中国本土 IC 设计厂商乐鑫荣获Gartner IOT 行业 Cool Verdor 称号。基于高集成度和高性价比的两大特点,乐鑫芯片及平台让物联网产品的批量化生产成为可能。

Gartner Cool Vendors in IoT 'Thingication,' 2016

在 2016年的报告中,Gartner 列出了当年 IoT 领域的 4家 Cool Vendor:Espressif Systems (乐鑫)

TinyCircuits Zeidman TechnologiesZentri (乐鑫产品平台)

Gartner Cool Vendors in IoT 'Thingication,' 2017在 2017年的报告中,Gartner 列出了今年的 IoT 领域新的 3家 Cool Vendor:Punch ThroughPycom(乐鑫产品平台)krtkl

有趣的是,无论是2016年的 Zentri 还是2017年的 Pycom,其选用的设备核“芯”都是乐鑫的产品。行业人士一致认为,乐鑫产品的发展大大超出了 Gartner 的预期,不仅是业内主流的 IoT 产品供应商,更是低成本 WiFi 应用的首选平台。

早在2007年,乐鑫创始人兼 CEO 张瑞安看好未来物联网的发展,于2008年创建乐鑫信息科技集中在物联网方向的 Wi-Fi 芯片研发,芯片设计从 0.13微米开始,90纳米、一直改至 WiFi 领域的最先进工艺 40纳米才决定去 tapeout。他坚持,“不做市场上有的东西,不做没有差异化只能价格战的东西,要做就要做更好的。”

2013年ESP8266 tapeout成功,集成 32位 MCU,是一款独特的 MCU Embedded Wi-Fi 芯片。 只是2013年的物联网市场仍在黎明期,为求生存,乐鑫推出一款面向平板和机顶盒市场的 ESP8089,以此为 ESP8266 的研发团队输血。 

随着物联网生态系统的逐步完善,2014年乐鑫 ESP8266一经推出,便在全球 Maker 社区掀起了一阵狂热,被美誉为 IoT 届的 Game Changer。高集成度,高性价比的 ESP8266 不仅成为了颠覆者,更成为后来者的对标,戏称“ESP8266 Killer”。

2016年乐鑫最新旗舰芯片ESP32推向市场,其Wi-Fi+蓝牙双模双核 MCU 的独特设计,吸引全球几乎所有主流智能产品厂商的关注,再次证明张瑞安“做好产品”的理念,不做跟随者。

同年9月,乐鑫完成复星集团领投的 B轮亿元人民币以上的融资,快速成长。继上海和无锡两地外,2017年乐鑫新开苏州、合肥和顺德三地办公室,成为在中国本土拥有 5 个 office 的集团公司,并计划年底前在欧洲增设捷克子公司,加速海外扩张。

TSR summary slide 2016 年无线连接市场分析数据显示,乐鑫在 MCU Embedded Wi-Fi 细分市场排名全球第二位,仅次于高通。

随着物联网的快速发展,乐鑫抓准机遇并迅速站稳脚跟,获得行业认可。连接只是万物互联的第一步,人工智能将成为全球下一代的技术革命,乐鑫正积极寻找与 AI 领域的合作机会推动应用发展,何时带来更多好消息让我们拭目以待。

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The European Commission has cleared the use of €1.75 billion (about $2 billion) in public funds from France, Germany, Italy, and the U.K. to support an integrated project for joint research and innovation in microelectronics addressing the internet of things and connected or driverless cars.The clearance was necessary to ensure that the funding would be in line with EU state aid rules and contributes to a common European interest, a key condition for public support. The integrated research and innovation project will involve 29 direct participants, headquartered both in and outside the EU, carrying out 40 closely interlinked sub-projects. These direct participants will work in collaboration with wider partners, such as other research organizations or small- and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs), also beyond the four member states.The project’s overall objective is to enable research and develop innovative technologies, chips, and sensors that can be integrated in applications such as consumer devices, automated vehicles, commercial devices, and industrial devices, including management systems for batteries in electric mobility and energy storage. In particular, the project is expected to stimulate additional research and innovations in relation to the internet of things and to connected or driverless cars.The 29 participants in the microelectronics research project cleared by the European Commission.Participants and their partners will focus their work on five different technology areas:(1) Energy-efficient chips: developing new solutions to improve the energy efficiency of chips. These will, for example, reduce the overall energy consumption of electronic devices, including those installed in cars.(2) Power semiconductors: developing new component technologies for smart appliances as well as for electric and hybrid vehicles to increase the reliability of semiconductor devices.(3) Smart sensors: working on the development of new optical, motion, or magnetic field sensors with improved performance and enhanced accuracy. Smart sensors will help improve car safety through more reliable and timely reaction to allow a car to change lanes or avoid an obstacle.(4) Advanced optical equipment: developing more effective technologies for future high-end chips.(5) Compound materials: developing new compound materials (instead of silicon) and devices suitable for more advanced chips.The project participants will be involved in over 100 collaborations across the different areas in 40 closely interlinked sub-projects. It’s thought that in addition to the €1.75 billion funding provided by each of the four countries, the project will unlock an additional €6 billion ($6.84 billion)  in private investment. The project should be completed by 2024 (with differing timelines for each sub-project).The idea of such funding is to enable risky and ground-breaking research and innovation whilst ensuring that its benefits are shared widely and do not distort the level playing field in Europe. The innovations supported by taxpayer money are supposed to be of benefit to European citizens as a whole.The European Commission says that investment in research in microelectronics at this scale is a major transnational innovation project. It carries a considerable element of risk; therefore, public support is appropriate and necessary to incentivize companies to carry out these ambitious activities. Microelectronics is considered a key enabling technology with applications in multiple industries and in helping to tackle societal challenges.The results of the research project will be disseminated by participating companies benefiting from public support. In this context, an annual conference on the project will be organized, the first of which will be held in November 2019. Furthermore, companies will host a series of technical events on their respective sub-projects.Commissioner Margrethe Vestager, in charge of competition policy, said, “Innovation in microelectronics can help the whole of Europe leap ahead in innovation. That’s why it makes sense for European governments to come together to support such important projects of common European interest if the market alone would not take the risk. And it is why we have put special state aid rules in place to smooth the way.”In addition, Commissioner Mariya Gabriel, in charge of digital economy and society, said, “If we don’t want to depend on others for such essential technology [microelectronics] — for example, for security or performance reasons — we have to be able to design and produce them ourselves.”The rules support investments for research, development and innovation, and first industrial deployment on the condition that the projects receiving this funding are highly innovative and do not cover mass production or commercial activities. They also require extensive dissemination and spillover commitments of new knowledge throughout the EU and a detailed competition assessment to minimize any undue distortions in the internal market.The project is unlikely to be affected by Brexit. We asked the Commission for clarification and were told that the U.K.’s withdrawal agreement would have been agreed upon at the negotiator’s level but still needs to be concluded by the EU and ratified by the U.K. before it can enter into force. There is then likely to be a transition period (which will last until the end of December 2020 unless extended). During this transition period, the entire body of EU law will continue to apply to, and in, the U.K. as if it were a member state. This includes all EU rules relating to state aid. So funding support will remain binding on and in the U.K.The project sets out the maximum amount of aid authorized for each of the beneficiaries, and the U.K. is expected to grant aid within these maximum amounts. Once state aid has been approved by the European Commission, member states are authorized to grant the aid and normally do so.
2019-01-17 00:00 reading:387
The Internet of Things is becoming more difficult to define and utilize for an effective business strategy. While an increasing number devices send data to the cloud or some local server, so much data is being generated and moved around that new strategies are being developed to rethink what needs to be processed where.Back in 2013, when the IoT concept really began taking off, connectivity to the Internet was considered the ultimate goal because the biggest compute resources were still in the data center. Today, compute resources are becoming more distributed and processing is becoming more nuanced. In fact, almost all of the early major proponents of the IoT, such as Cisco, Arm, Samsung and Philips, have shifted their IoT focus to data management, processing, and security.The big issues now are how to connect different devices to each other, and what to do with all the data generated by tens of billions of sensors and devices. That includes what data should be processed where, how much really needs to be moved, how to move it more quickly, and how to protect data in place and in transit.“When the IoT first started, a lot of it was based on things like temperature sensors,” said Geoff Tate, CEO of Flex Logix. “There’s not a lot of data coming out of temperature sensors. But now we’re adding in things like video, where you have cameras doing surveillance. Processing now has to be done closer to the camera—either in the camera or at some edge server. There’s also a cost for the radio chip to send everything, and not everywhere has good enough connectivity. On top of that, networks were designed for transmitting large amounts of data, not uploading it.”Fig. 1: Monthly visual networking data growth in exabytes. Source: Cisco visual networking index forecastThis adds a whole different slant to the IoT concept, because it means more data now needs to be processed in place or nearby.“Even with 5G, there is a huge amount of data being produced,” said Mike Fitton, senior director of strategic planning at Achronix. “What’s changing is that processing capability will move from the data center and flow toward the edge. Processing will need to happen everywhere. You’re going to see a shift in relative ratios along those lines.”Alongside a growing volume of data is an increasing value to the data. And the more data that is collected from more sources, the greater its value. But that value doesn’t necessarily rely on being shipped to the cloud where it can be mined in the context of other data. Some of it can be used by other devices or even by infrastructure.These shifts are behind last month’s merger of the Industrial Internet Consortium (IIC) and the OpenFog Consortium, which combined the networking standards and architecture development of the OpenFog Consortium with the IIC’s emphasis on testing product integration. The IIC is concerned with devices spread around the network, while the OpenFog Consortium is concerned with the networking, storage and processing infrastructure necessary to efficiently connect everything between the edge and the cloud. The merger of the two groups reflects the evolution of technology rather than a purposeful direction by either one, said IIC President Bill Hoffman.“Over three years of working on fog computing and trying to address bandwidth issues and the trend of AI moving toward the edge, it became clear we shared members and interests and problems that we’d been trying to solve,” Hoffman said. “We reached a point that we could streamline the way we drove technology deliverables and improve the overall market to consolidate discussion of fog computing and the IoT in one place.”IIoT and the edgeYet it remains to be seen how effective this approach becomes. The electronics industry is littered with devices that either never caught on, used far too much power, had too little performance, missed the market entirely, or which got lost in a sea of similar products.And while most IoT watchers point to the IIoT as the place where the real benefits are, successful IoT strategies are harder to develop than initially thought. A May 2017 report by Cisco showed that nearly 60% of IoT initiatives never made it beyond the proof of concept phase, and one-third of completed projects were failures.“You see some industries — mining definitely has a need, and manufacturing and a few others — but overall, across most industries we don’t see much engagement,” said Matt Vasey, OpenFog chairman and president, and also a director of AI and IoT business development at Microsoft. “A lot of industries just haven’t picked up in full force.”The reasons are varied, and sometimes specific to a company or industry segment. “It’s a great amount of transformation to really take advantage of edge and IoT, so there’s a lot of resistance from production,” Hoffman said. “There is also not a lot of metrics out to demonstrate the value. If you can save 50% on the cost of a process, that’s clear, but most of the benefits are less clear than that.”This doesn’t diminish the value of the data collected by sensors in smart devices, however. “If you can do something as simple as decrease fuel consumption by 1% by utilizing that data, that’s a huge impact,” said Achronix’s Fitton. “This is the kind of stuff that’s happening in the industrial IoT, and that’s having more impact than the classic definition of the IoT, which was always dismissed as something of a vague term.”The key is being able to tailor a solution that works, in a market where it makes sense. And even then, there is a confusing array of tools, platforms and strategies. In June of 2017, IoT Analytics counted more than 450 software packages being offered either as operating systems or system software connected networks of IIoT devices. Even if the tally was right, 450 options is chaos, not progress, according to a May, 2017 McKinsey report. “If there are [even] 100 IoT platforms, then there is no platform, just aspirants,” the report concluded.IEEE and a pair of industry groups formed to make sense of the growing edge computing trend may help reduce the chaos in this segment. Last June, the IEEE Standards Association, at the instigation of the IEEE Communications Society, adopted the OpenFog Reference Architecture as an official standard, now called IEEE 1394. That standard looks at east-west flow of data, rather than just north-south, which is a significant departure from how the IoT concept originally was laid out by leading proponents.“We have seen a continuum of intelligence extend from the cloud right down to the edge,” said Vasey. “We are trying to make sure we have the right tools for the job—near the edge where devices might need storage and servers, or just mid-tier gateways, to near-edge data centers with much richer resources—and extending right up to the cloud in a coherent way. We’re no longer dealing with just the cloud or just the edge or just the middle tier. It’s more of a continuum. And we get feedback from customers saying that model makes a lot of sense, putting compute and storage and networking resources anywhere up and down that continuum where you need it.”Thinking differentlySo what does this mean for the IoT as a whole? The key may be thinking about the overall concept less from the standpoint of the initial IoT vision and more from the flow of the data.“There’s a need for a lot more compute at the source of the data,” said Susheel Tadikonda, vice president in Synopsys’ verification group. “The volume of data is taking so much power and bandwidth, and latency is so much of an issue, that you need to consume the data at the source. If you can make the sensors intelligent, then they can evaluate the data without much delay and take immediate action. What we’re seeing is that everything is going together in bundles of data.”Tadikonda noted that while the data isn’t new, the emphasis on using it more effectively is definitely new. “No one cared about it in the past. The underlying data was very powerful, but no one had any idea of what it would spawn. If you look at Uber, no one knew something like that would happen until 4G technology and processing power was there. Traditional cloud solutions were implemented with central servers and storage. Now we are seeing an alternative to that with both storage and compute as close as possible to the edge devices like sensors. But data still has to be transmitted, and bandwidth has to increase because even if you do more processing locally, the number of connected devices is growing so fast that they’re producing more data in total.”This, in turn, is affecting how systems are being designed, from the data center to the networks and all the way down to the various components that make up chips.“We are moving into a data-driven economy,” said Lip-Bu Tan, chairman and CEO of Cadence. “It’s all about data. A lot sensors collect data. Depending upon the application, some will move into the intelligent edge. When you process the data there, you want to do that with very low power. That can drive productivity and efficiency. The other piece of this is the hyperscale data center. You need infrastructure there to drive the applications.”Security issuesAlongside of all of this, data has to be protected.“Now the question is how we evolve that so that we can build systems that are connected but secure, because there are more and more connected systems,” said Helena Handschuh, a fellow in Rambus’ Cryptography Research Division. “We need more end-point security. If you look at the PC industry and networking, there are ways to detect security issues and then try to mitigate them after that. But no matter how good your security, eventually something will go wrong.”Security was always one of the top concerns cited when it came to the IoT. Despite the warnings, the chip industry is just beginning to take a serious look at how to automate some of those checks. One of the drivers of that shift was the cost of fixing hardware—measured both in time spent on mitigating the problem and in performance inside of data centers—after Google Project Zero exposed hardware vulnerabilities related to speculative execution and branch prediction. Prior to that, a botnet attack based on the Mirai virus, brought down some of the largest Internet sites.“Security of a chip is something like compatibility,” said Wally Rhines, CEO Emeritus at Mentor, a Siemens Business. “You can always show that something is incompatible. You can never guarantee that something is compatible. The same is true here. You can always show there is a vulnerability, but you can never guarantee there are other vulnerabilities. It becomes one of an asymptotic approach, where you’ve verified so much that if there is a problem it’s going to be really rare and hard to get to. Beyond just the simulation, the insertion of features into a chip that can do analysis to minimize the possibility of a buried Trojan is, in fact, a key part. The other key part is on the incoming IP. How do you verify the IP you’ve got does not have Trojans in it and who do you trust. Do you trust your IP vendor? Do you trust some kind of simulation that goes through rigorous verification of that IP?”This is becoming a huge issue across the industry, because IP tracking is getting more convoluted as designs become more heterogeneous to deal with the increase in different types of data.“There are a lot of people getting into whole system architectures,” said Ranjit Adhikary, vice president of marketing at ClioSoft. “There are companies with a lot of PDKs, but you aren’t sure which PDKs are being used and you don’t know where the documentation is. This is a big mess. You don’t even know if IP went to tapeout in silicon or how much was paid for it.”That, in turn, has an impact on security. “There is no perfect solution when it comes to security,” Rhines noted. “Nothing gives you 100% certainty. But there are tests you can run. You can put intelligent features into the chip that look at the data flow and look for unusual sequences and put up a flag when an unusual sequence is executed, and possibly block the execution when a suspicious circumstance occurs. Products we’ve tested in the past merely flag unusual things going on in the system, and it’s up to them to look into it.”
2019-01-14 00:00 reading:393
The end of the year brings predictions galore, and Arm has jumped on this bandwagon with its view on what it thinks will happen in the internet of things (IoT) in 2019. It also carried out a consumer survey to find out what end users think about IoT, machine learning (ML), artificial intelligence (AI), and 5G.Here are Arm's IoT predictions:Intelligent home goes mainstream. There’ll be more availability of IoT home products available to consumers from mainstream household brands, expanding past leading consumer brands and whitegoods to encompass mainstream lighting, irrigation, heating/cooling, and other household names — bringing increased automation and efficiency to everyday tasks.Personalized delivery. Delivery options will start to see increasing flexibility. The combination of smartphones with GPS positioning data and the increased deployment of low-cost sensors to provide visibility and tracking of assets could allow delivery to customers anywhere, not just at specified hardcoded locations like a home or office.Better health-care service. Deployment of sensors and better connectivity in hospitals will mean that hospital personnel will have real-time visibility into the location of their equipment and orders, bringing a better quality of service to patients and reducing the time to find critical medical equipment.Smart cities look to improve revenue streams and citizen engagement. Drivers for smart cities will mature from just cost reductions (e.g., LED lights or better waste management) to better citizen engagement and more revenue streams (e.g., red-light violation detection, Wi-Fi hotspot, 5G services, smart towers, crime detection/analysis, information broadcast) with the help of advanced technologies like computer vision and ML.Smart buildings use more tech for efficiencies. Smart buildings will increasingly move toward space optimization, object detection for safety/security, wayfinding, and asset tracking with the help of advanced technologies like locationing, computer vision, and ML.In addition to the predictions, an Arm-sponsored global survey of 2,000 consumers (by research firm Northstar) found the following consumer insight on their perspectives on 2018 technology trends and 2019 consumer expectations.The last 12 months have seen a general increase in technology adoption. A global average of 66% of the respondents claimed that technology had become “more a part of my life” in 2018, and only 3% said that it was “less important” than a year ago.The rapidly rising quantity and quality of smart technology products is likely to drive a credit card spree this holiday. More than half of the respondents (54%) expect to spend more on tech-based gifts. Almost one in five (18%) said that they would spend “a lot more than last year,” and 36% are looking to spend “a bit more.”The public also foresees AI spreading rapidly in the next 12 months. Ninety-two percent of the respondents expect AI to be more widespread than it is currently.The main reason to “love” (26%) or “like” (37%) smart technology in cities is “convenience.” Twenty percent of the respondents appreciate what it is doing for their city experience. Many (15%) also cited “quality of life,” with one in 10 (11%) stating that they feel that a smart technology upgrade is the “modern/progressive” thing to do.Opinion is split over whether companies are taking improvements in data security and privacy seriously. Though less than 10% feel that companies are making no effort at all, the majority (70%) of respondents want to see this effort increase in the future.
2018-12-11 00:00 reading:390
Gartner, Inc. highlighted the top strategic Internet of Things (IoT) technology trends that will drive digital business innovation from 2018 through 2023.“The IoT will continue to deliver new opportunities for digital business innovation for the next decade, many of which will be enabled by new or improved technologies,” said Nick Jones, Distinguished VP Analyst at Gartner. “CIOs who master innovative IoT trends have the opportunity to lead digital innovation in their business.”In addition, CIOs should ensure they have the necessary skills and partners to support key emerging IoT trends and technologies, as, by 2023, the average CIO will be responsible for more than three times as many endpoints as this year.To help CIOs lead their businesses, discover IoT opportunities and make IoT projects a success, Gartner shortlisted the 10 most strategic IoT technologies and trends that will enable new revenue streams and business models, as well as new experiences and relationships:Trend No. 1: Artificial Intelligence (AI)Gartner forecasts that 14.2 billion connected things will be in use in 2019, and that the total will reach 25 billion by 2021, producing immense volume of data. “Data is the fuel that powers the IoT and the organization’s ability to derive meaning from it will define their long term success,” said Mr. Jones. “AI will be applied to a wide range of IoT information, including video, still images, speech, network traffic activity and sensor data.”The technology landscape for AI is complex and will remain so through 2023, with many IT vendors investing heavily in AI, variants of AI coexisting, and new AI-based tolls and services emerging. Despite this complexity, it will be possible to achieve good results with AI in a wide range of IoT situations. As a result, CIOs must build an organization with the tools and skills to exploit AI in their IoT strategy.Trend No. 2: Social, Legal and Ethical IoTAs the IoT matures and becomes more widely deployed, a wide range of social, legal and ethical issues will grow in importance. These include ownership of data and the deductions made from it; algorithmic bias; privacy; and compliance with regulations such as the General Data Protection Regulation.“Successful deployment of an IoT solution demands that it’s not just technically effective but also socially acceptable,” said Mr. Jones. “CIOs must, therefore, educate themselves and their staff in this area, and consider forming groups, such as ethics councils, to review corporate strategy. CIOs should also consider having key algorithms and AI systems reviewed by external consultancies to identify potential bias.”Trend No. 3: Infonomics and Data BrokingLast year’s Gartner survey of IoT projects showed 35 percent of respondents were selling or planning to sell data collected by their products and services. The theory of infonomics takes this monetization of data further by seeing it as a strategic business asset to be recorded in the company accounts. By 2023, the buying and selling of IoT data will become an essential part of many IoT systems. CIOs must educate their organizations on the risks and opportunities related to data broking in order to set the IT policies required in this area and to advise other parts of the organization.Trend No. 4: The Shift from Intelligent Edge to Intelligent MeshThe shift from centralized and cloud to edge architectures is well under way in the IoT space. However, this is not the end point because the neat set of layers associated with edge architecture will evolve to a more unstructured architecture comprising of a wide range of “things” and services connected in a dynamic mesh. These mesh architectures will enable more flexible, intelligent and responsive IoT systems — although often at the cost of additional complexities. CIOs must prepare for mesh architectures’ impact on IT infrastructure, skills and sourcing.Trend No. 5: IoT GovernanceAs the IoT continues to expand, the need for a governance framework that ensures appropriate behavior in the creation, storage, use and deletion of information related to IoT projects will become increasingly important. Governance ranges from simple technical tasks such as device audits and firmware updates to more complex issues such as the control of devices and the usage of the information they generate. CIOs must take on the role of educating their organizations on governance issues and in some cases invest in staff and technologies to tackle governance.Trend No. 6: Sensor InnovationThe sensor market will evolve continuously through 2023. New sensors will enable a wider range of situations and events to be detected, current sensors will fall in price to become more affordable or will be packaged in new ways to support new applications, and new algorithms will emerge to deduce more information from current sensor technologies. CIOs should ensure their teams are monitoring sensor innovations to identify those that might assist new opportunities and business innovation.Trend No. 7: Trusted Hardware and Operating SystemGartner surveys invariably show that security is the most significant area of technical concern for organizations deploying IoT systems. This is because organizations often don’t have control over the source and nature of the software and hardware being utilised in IoT initiatives. “However, by 2023, we expect to see the deployment of hardware and software combinations that together create more trustworthy and secure IoT systems,” said Mr. Jones. “We advise CIOs to collaborate with chief information security officers to ensure the right staff are involved in reviewing any decisions that involve purchasing IoT devices and embedded operating systems.”Trend 8: Novel IoT User ExperiencesThe IoT user experience (UX) covers a wide range of technologies and design techniques. It will be driven by four factors: new sensors, new algorithms, new experience architectures and context, and socially aware experiences. With an increasing number of interactions occurring with things that don’t have screens and keyboards, organizations’ UX designers will be required to use new technologies and adopt new perspectives if they want to create a superior UX that reduces friction, locks in users, and encourages usage and retention.Trend No. 9: Silicon Chip Innovation“Currently, most IoT endpoint devices use conventional processor chips, with low-power ARM architectures being particularly popular. However, traditional instruction sets and memory architectures aren’t well-suited to all the tasks that endpoints need to perform,” said Mr. Jones. “For example, the performance of deep neural networks (DNNs) is often limited by memory bandwidth, rather than processing power.”By 2023, it’s expected that new special-purpose chips will reduce the power consumption required to run a DNN, enabling new edge architectures and embedded DNN functions in low-power IoT endpoints. This will support new capabilities such as data analytics integrated with sensors, and speech recognition included in low cost battery-powered devices. CIOs are advised to take note of this trend as silicon chips enabling functions such as embedded AI will in turn enable organizations to create highly innovative products and services.Trend No. 10: New Wireless Networking Technologies for IoTIoT networking involves balancing a set of competing requirements, such as endpoint cost, power consumption, bandwidth, latency, connection density, operating cost, quality of service, and range. No single networking technology optimizes all of these and new IoT networking technologies will provide CIOs with additional choice and flexibility. In particular they should explore 5G, the forthcoming generation of low earth orbit satellites, and backscatter networks.
2018-11-20 00:00 reading:354
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