- Connected Home
- Distracted Driving
- New Technology
- Peggy's Pings
- Smart Home
Sam Lamonica, vice president/CIO, Rosendin Electric, talks how a lack of infrastructure has presented challenges when managing data from the jobsite and says that the industry has not done a good job of selecting technology that allows for integration with one another.
Peggy begins the show by examining how the IoT (Internet of Things) is continuing to grow in the construction industry, but stresses that interoperability hurdles are holding up adoption.
Peggy ends the show with an examination of artificial-intelligence solutions set to become a one-stop-shop for city services.
Mobeen Khan, assistant vice president for IoT solutions, AT&T, explains how emerging LTE M and low-power solutions are leading to more use cases with longer life for things like elevators, vending machines, water meters, and more.
Peggy dives into trends gaining traction within the IoT, such as LTE (long-term evolution) and chips—all which is helping enterprises gain access to better connectivity.
Peggy begins the show by taking a look at how predictions made about the connected wearable market hold up nearly half a decade later.
David Strayer, professor of cognitive neuroscience, University of Utah, dives into the mind of distracted drivers and says while part of the brain makes people believe they are capable of multitasking behind the wheel, nearly everyone is not.
Daniel Cooley, senior vice president and general manager, Silicon Labs, says there will be two big things in 2017 including gateways and maturing ecosystems
The Evolution of Xevo Travis Beaven, chief product officer, Xevo, says in the past the automotive presence was tiny at CES, and now it has almost dominated the show. He explains tomorrow is here, and all of these opportunities are here to do things with and provide value back to the driver. [...]
Victor Melfi Jr., chief strategy officer, VoiceBox, says brand-sensitive people want to use technology to differentiate their product.
Mike Bell, CEO, Silver Springs Networks, says the Internet of Things is going from a buzzword to something that is finally happening.
IoT, M2M, Smart Home
Sujata Neidig, vice president of marketing, Thread Group, says the group has over 220 members, and it is growing as we speak, and says Thread Group works really hard to make sure it is creating a good network or ecosystem of partners.
IoT, M2M, Smart Home
Sujata Neidig, vice president of marketing, Thread Group, says it has developed a protocol that is IP based and mesh, has security, is low powered, and is scalable.
Frits van der Schaaf, ESRI, says the power of the map is a new area that is rapidly being discovered, and the connected car is a big part of that.
Arwed Niestroj, CEO, Mercedes-Benz, Research and Development North America, says security of all the systems is key, which is why it needs to stay up-to-date on all the technologies available, and only releases cars on the road when they are really safe.
Manuela Papadopol, director of business development & communications, Elektrobit, says the company is announcing a new electronic device that can predict and react in case there are emergencies on the road ahead and lane-departure warnings, saying software on wheels is emerging.
Chris Meering, Worldwide IoT Business Development Manager, HP Enterprise, talks about the connected car, V2V (vehicle-to-vehicle), V2I (vehicle-to-infrastructure), and V2C (vehicle-to-cloud) services.
AJ Smith, vice president and general manager of EES Homes of Americas, Honeywell, says he has always expected the industry to grow, but every year you think this is going to be the big year, and then all of a sudden you get over that tipping point to something even more exciting.
IoT, M2M, Smart Home
AJ Smith, vice president and general manager of EES Homes of Americas, Honeywell, says connected homes have gone beyond a neat tech gadget that is interesting, and are moving to needing to solve the biggest challenges for homeowners.
IoT, M2M, Smart Home
Neil Cannon, president, EnOcean, says novel ways of getting energy out of the environment means your technology doesn’t go down.
Peggy welcomes listeners to CES 2017, talking about the new Michigan laws that permit driverless vehicles.
Bruce Snell, cybersecurity and privacy director, Intel Security, says cybersecurity means different things to different people. He encourages making cybersecurity a part of a training process and he says there needs to be a shift in thinking about security in day-to-day life.
Peggy says 93% of organizations are unable to triage all potential cyber threats, according to an Intel Security report.
Bruce Snell, cybersecurity and privacy director, Intel Security, says IoT security isn’t where it needs to be, and security is too often an afterthought.
Peggy continues the show live from CES 2017, focusing in on trends related to cybersecurity.
Jim Barry, media spokesperson, Consumer Technology Assn., says today CES is all about connectivity and the IoT (Internet of Things).
Peggy says we need to reinvest in America’s infrastructure, explaining she is beginning to see big trends emerge at CES such as virtual reality and augmented reality.
Peggy says trends will shape the construction industry including the Internet of Things and infrastructure growth.
John Schlitt, former global director/general manager, Nalco, and IoT expert, says there was a study done a couple of years ago regarding farming.
John Schlitt, former global director/general manager, Nalco, and IoT expert, says a lot of management doesn’t understand what build it really means, and individuals need to explain the advantage of data and translate what that means in company value and extended sales, so a product can become a commodity.
Peggy says potential theft may be an area to focus for cyber criminals, explaining that a focus on behavior analytics and cyber espionage will grow in 2017.
Sanjay Sarma, vice president for Open Learning, MIT, says that while the IoT will ultimately become integrated into everything we use to adapt to our needs and improve our daily lives, the most important thing we can do with the majority of incoming data is throw it away.
Healthcare, IoT, M2M
Greg Thomas, professor at the Center for Design Research, University of Kansas, discusses how we are living in a time of renaissance for industrial design, as the vast availability of IoT products open new opportunities for research to solve problems and help people.
Carlo Ratti, professor and Senseable City Lab director, MIT, says that by using the term, “senseable” cities, researchers and developers are able to put the emphasis back on the human side of urban life.
Peggy begins the show by reflecting on the major mergers and acquisitions that shaped IoT services and generated growth this past year, and predicts that even more are on the way for 2017
Healthcare, IoT, M2M
Ted Herman, professor of Computer Science, University of Iowa, says large pharmaceutical companies are too costly and concerned with the bottomline.
Behrokh Koshnevis, CEO, Contour Crafting, and professor at University of Southern California, talks about his passion for disruptive technologies and how they help reimagine the way things are done.
Chandra Krintz, professor of computer science, University of California, Santa Barbara, explains how computer science and large scale systems are helping farmers in California monitor and obtain a better yield from a diverse selection of crops.
Peggy says Amazon Go is merging the physical world with the digital world to transform the consumer experience with product sensors that enable shoppers to walk-in and get the products they need without having to wait in line.
Peggy says her vision for the future is that all the equipment and systems inside a facility will be connected.
Cara English, CEO, Cummings Graduate Institute for Behavioral Health Studies, says in healthcare VR (virtual reality) is primarily used for exposure therapy, anxiety disorders, or PTSD (post-traumatic stress disorder).
Peggy talks about motor vehicle deaths during the holidays, and explains motor vehicle deaths are expected to be higher this year.