- Connected Home
- Distracted Driving
- New Technology
- Peggy's Pings
- Smart Cities
- Smart Home
Satish Cherukumalli, cofounder and CEO, TrakItNow, explains how the IoT has allowed sensors and tracking solutions to obtain more accurate results.
Sara Lupien, contract and revenue manager, Caterpillar Inc., discusses new efforts to help condition machine workers to understand the value of data through the use of subscription services.
Avi Reichental, founder and CEO, XponentialWorks, says Industry 4.0 introduces a new renaissance in manufacturing to allow companies to do things in effective, flexible, and efficient ways.
Peggy Smedley talks about a new legislation that clamps down on cybersecurity in manufacturing in order to provide more reliability to IoT (Internet of Things) devices and keep sensitive data safe.
Paul Vragel, president, 4aBetterBusiness, says that a common understanding of process when bringing generations together in manufacturing is essential.
Dan Yarmoluk, IoT business development executive, ATEK Companies, talks about how the industrial sector is seeing aging infrastructure along with an aging workforce that is pushing a new paradigm to work smarter in manufacturing.
P.K. Agarwal, dean and CEO, Northeastern University Silicon Valley, discusses a recent survey with I.E.E.E. that looks at the growth of IoT and how the workforce is either prepared or unprepared to take on this growing industry.
Peggy Smedley explains that although Industry 4.0 is converging technologies across different verticals to reduce costs and expand portfolios, the workforce must not be ignored.
Nadir Izreal, cofounder & CTO, and Yevgeny Dibrov, cofounder & CEO, Armis Security, discuss their plan to eliminate the IoT security blind spot to give visibility and control of any device in an organization.
Alex Natividad, founder and CEO, NimbusID, makes the point that while many people believe weak passwords are the root of the problem, he says access credentials in general have become too static.
Morgan Wright, cybersecurity/cyberterrorism analyst and strategist and Senior Fellow, The Center for Digital Government, explains the difficulty behind catching cybercriminals as they exist in the digital world and out of a specific jurisdiction.
Peggy Smedley addresses why data breaches are costing the United States more than anywhere else in the world.
Scott Schober, president and CEO, Berkeley Varitronics Systems Inc., talks about how a host of security risks are inherent to the IoT and urges consumers to think twice when connecting devices to the Internet.
Scott Schober, president and CEO, Berkeley Varitronics Systems Inc., looks at how hackers keep advancing the impact of ransomware attacks, anticipating threats that go beyond personal and financial information to create dangerous situations with healthcare and transportation data.
Bob Carver, CISM, CISSP, Verizon, explains the current perceptions of IoT security reflects the views expressed about identity theft made a decade ago.
Peggy Smedley reiterates that the IoT is relatively untested, and no business big and small is immune to a cyberattack.
Darin Andersen, chair/founder, CyberTECH, says although many companies are struggling with security in the IoT, many people are approaching data with a resiliency mindset to keep threats out or controlled.
Shaun Murphy, CEO, sndr.com, says how cheap it is for cybercriminals to send out fake messages to a wide group of people or leverage malware or ransomware to target specific businesses directly.
Peggy Smedley looks at how companies are building up stronger barriers to keep cybercriminals out. She discusses how the need for effective security doesn’t just stem from an advanced solution or system, but from competent workers as well.
Lisa Tuttle, chief information security officer, SPX Corp., talks about how IoT is moving across the line between manufacturing and security, especially with embedded controllers that can detect when parts are ready to fail.
Healthcare, IoT, M2M
Sam De Brouwer, co-founder, doc.ai and Scanadu, says while innovation in personalized healthcare is moving steadily, it is not moving fast enough.
Mayumi Hiramatsu, SVP cloud operations, Infor, discusses her work in the cloud preparing automated data-center operations to extend toward mobile devices.
Danielle George, professor of radio frequency engineering, University of Manchester, talks transitioning her work in wireless tech for U.K. space stations to helping farmers gain a better understanding of crops and weeds before they begin to grow.
Alexis Abramson, Milton and Tamar Maltz professor in energy innovation, mechanical and aerospace engineering, Case Western Reserve University, explains the current static relationship that exists in the way energy is delivered and used, resulting in a passive stance on the consumer side.
Gina Altieri, senior vice president of corporate services and chief of strategy integration, Nemours Children’s Health System, details her path toward a career in healthcare technology and her work to create an efficient warehouse that allows clinicians to access patient data no matter which facility they visit.
Vanitha Kumar, vice president, Qualcomm, talks overcoming challenges in untouched technology that connects mobile devices to base stations through the use of 3G, 4G, and 5G.
Leigh Ann Ryals, co-founder & COO, Able Device, details her experiences as a co-founder of a major player in the IoT (Internet of Things).
Kathleen Mitford, EVP, product and market strategy, PTC, explains how women are displaying unique skills that can make a difference in the IoT and technology.
Nadine Cino, CEO & co-inventor, Tyga-Box Systems, talks about her approach to new business opportunities by analyzing the commercial benefits and how will it help the environment in some way.
Peggy Smedley zeroes on women in engineering and discusses the challenges and experiences they face as they navigate their careers in the space.
Chris Bue, CFO/COO, Rocket Wagon, organizer of MakerBiz Chicago, explains that when it comes to helping start-ups in IoT, there is a major difference between the building of a product and the building of a business.
Peggy Smedley kicks off the month of June honoring the 2017 Women of M2M and how women have risen to become developers, engineers, entrepreneurs, and more in the IoT space.
Andrew Kahler, product marketing manager, John Deere WorkSight, gives an overview on how telematics used on construction equipment in the past collected data that was not useful and explains how diagnostic solutions are now highlighting machine trends over time.
Samuel Ariaratnam, professor and program chair of construction engineering, Arizona State University, explains how current smart cities projects are simply adopting band aide solutions in reaction to failing infrastructure, but they must become more proactive.
Peggy Smedley opens the show with a discussion on hiring challenges and economic uncertainties that are hindering the construction industry.
Jim Kissane, construction industry expert, talks about the level of importance, as well as impact, the Internet of Things is going to have on the jobsites as the desire for smart cities go through the roof.
Jocelyn Knoll, partner, Dorsey & Whitney, talks about the criteria used to determine the current state of American infrastructure.
Jori Mendel, director of sales, smart cities, AT&T, breaks down a step-by-step plan to correctly implement smart solutions that adhere to the specific needs of various cities.
Peggy Smedley takes you along for a discussion on the transportation superhighway of the future and how it is proposing a better experience for riders, as well as better safety.
Shawn Chandler, senior member, Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers and Navigant Consulting, explains how focusing more on the occupants of buildings, as opposed to building itself, can lead to better approaches in implementing smart solutions.
Michael Shenoda, senior lecturer and coordinator of the Construction Engineering Technology Program, University of North Texas, says construction has a long way to go before it can adopt technology that can support connected infrastructure and smarter roadways.
Peggy Smedley says construction is one industry that is leading the adoption of the IoT (Internet of Things). She says BIM (building information modeling) gives stakeholders the ability to visualize every aspect of a project from the beginning.
Peggy Smedley examines the status of the wearables market and says that although they present great value for processes, they are still too expensive to justify the investment for contractors.
Adam Petrovsky, government and education practice leader, Logicalis US, says technology pulls us forward, despite the progress of laws, if we are prepared for them or not.