Want to buy a connected door lock? Kickstarter is one venue, but thanks to news announced Tuesday the most complete package for connected devices might soon be Staples.
Attending a concert or any live performance is already an immersive event. You are in the same room or arena as the artist, but what if you hooked the artist and stage up with sensors?
Before there was Google Glass, Microsoft employees Gordon Bell and Jim Gemmell were recording their lives. What they learned a decade ago is becoming more relevant today as Gemmell explains in this week’s podcast.
Wearables are already deeply embedded in the sports world, so in this week’s podcast I talk to an SAP expert about what we can learn about data derived from wearables from the NFL and the NBA.
The industrial internet isn’t just some marketing speak thought up by GE. There are different considerations when handling jet engine data compared to a connected door lock. We discuss those on this week’s podcast.
Losing your stuff happens all the time, but a connected tag called Tile wants to use Bluetooth and your smartphone to make finding your keys — or even a stolen bike — easier.
Forget the idea of the connected fridge for moment. What other kitchen gadgets might you connect if you had the means? In this week’s podcast we talk to Supermechanical’s John Kestner about it’s new connected thermometer.
When you wander the malls or roam the aisles of your favorite boutique it’s increasingly likely that the retailer is watching where you walk via sensors and your phone. Is this a bad thing?
Building the internet of things will take more than radios and connected devices. Consumers need an easy way to get things to work together to really unlock the value of the connected world.
Figuring out how to monitor someone’s health in their home, while also respecting their privacy isn’t easy. But Iggy Fanlo, CEO of Lively says he thinks his company has cracked the code.