IoTNews

How will device and data management cope as IoT pumps up the volume?

Five years ago, analysts estimated 50 billion devices by 2020.

With a new decade just around the corner and the number of connected devices sitting at the single digit mark, you might think this missed projection signals failure but really it is just a symptom of overhype. Actually, IoT growth shows no signs of slowing down.

Research from Arm estimates one trillion devices by 2035.

In this new issue of Tech Trends, we pull focus to the next phase in IoT – hyperscale device and data management – managing devices and the data they create to generate valuable insights without the costs running away with themselves will be a massive challenge and absolutely essential for success.

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Editors overview – Page 4

IoT devices set the challenge of data with destiny

News – Page 6
A round up of the latest IoT device and data news

Analyst report – 8

How to prepare device management for hyperscale in IoT

Interview – Page 12

Data volume and variety makes device management vital for efficient IoT data processing

Device Security – Page 16

Why a trusted device equals trusted data

Cloud vs On-Prem – Page 20

Should you manage your device data on the cloud or on your premises?

Device Lifecycle Management – 22

Good device management can underpin successful data strategies

Alibaba expects security, performance and compatibility will drive growth of Bluetooth mesh for smart home ecosystem

Ru Yi, general manager of Alibaba A.I. Labs Smart Device Department, talks to Jeremy Cowan, editorial director & publisher of IoT Now about the future of smart homes. (more…)

What you need to know about IoT and cyber security

With the rising number of IoT devices, which is expected to surpass the 20 billion mark by next year, there are a lot of big changes to anticipate. (more…)

IoT botnets – the landscape in 2019

In August 2016, the Mirai botnet dramatically brought concerns around the security of Internet-of-Things (IoT) devices to centre stage. That botnet and associated malware family used devices such as home routers and IP-enabled video cameras to launch a series of high-profile distributed denial of service (DDoS) attacks globally. (more…)