Predictive analytics analyze current and historical facts to forecast future outcomes, and the practice is a cornerstone of a fully-realized IoT strategy.
IoT has become synonymous to a smart city. But as any city that has deployed IoT can attest, becoming a smart city requires more than that.
Where you start with IoT will largely depend on your organization’s existing technical capabilities and program matter expertise. Successful IoT projects require some level of both. Luckily, most organizations likely already have this.
What exactly is the internet of things? We asked government experts for their own definitions.
Government is recognizing the benefits of cloud-supported emerging technologies, such as IoT and AI. Here are next steps for agencies that are looking to harness the momentum of emerging tech.
As the volume of data that agencies collect increases, the challenge becomes how best to extract that data from sensors and use it in a meaningful way.
IoT is the network of machines, objects, animals and humans that have unique identifiers and can transfer data via the internet. The field is growing.
Many government organizations are already using the Internet of Things (IoT) to collect data. However, they aren’t reaping the efficiency and cost-saving rewards that they hoped for. Why?
Smart open space is a vision similar to a smart cities vision. In particular, smart open space is designed to integrate information, communication technology and IoT in a secure fashion to manage open space and its various assets.
In this age of rapid technological innovation, organizations face many obstacles to ensuring cybersecurity. The rise of internet-connected devices is just one thing that’s forced agencies to rethink in 2018 how they secure technologies and their related endpoints that operate on their networks.