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.
Peggy looks at how growing populations are pushing leaders in major cities to rethink their approach to smarter infrastructure, in order to connect roads, bridges, utilities, manufacturing, and so much more.
Have you heard about the Baseline to Build-On Initiative?
Peggy begins the show by taking a look at how predictions made about the connected wearable market hold up nearly half a decade later.
Victor Melfi Jr., chief strategy officer, VoiceBox, says brand-sensitive people want to use technology to differentiate their product.
Peggy says both republicans and democrats need to work together to save manufacturing jobs and increase innovation.
Jake Fields, CEO and founder, Treeline Interactive, says the company is working with clients and partners that want to leverage the IoT to make their business more efficient.
Jay Kim, chief strategy officer, APX Labs, says wearables are the next big thing in industrial workforce technology, replacing things like paper and even smartphones, and explains wearables can become an integral part of a daily job, especially for hands-on workers.
Bryan Kester, director of Internet of Things, Autodesk, Inc., says the technology company has a lab that is working on nanotechnology materials.
Peggy says the industrial IoT (Internet of Things) started out as a way to improve operational efficiency, but today it is so much more.
Peggy talks about a recently published “Industrial Internet Security Framework” from the Industrial Internet Consortium, and encourage listeners to take a look at the framework.
Construction, Cybersecurity/Security, Distracted Driving, Energy, Fleets, Gadgets, IoT, M&A, M2M, Manufacturing, New Technology, Peggy's Pings, Regulations, TransportationTPSS Staff
Peggy says Uber is in the middle of setting itself up for something big in both the enterprise and consumer space, and explains Uber has become more of a technology company with one move.
David Alan Grier, IEEE Fellow and associate professor, George Washington University, says we live in a world where we can’t sit still and the driving force behind automation is capital.
Vin D’Agostino, vice president, general purpose products unit, Renesas Electronics America Inc., says security and secure data transmission needs to remain private, but that is only one piece of security.
Vin D’Agostino, vice president, general purpose products unit, Renesas Electronics America Inc., says you need to look at the process different than you have in the past.
Peggy asks, “Do you really know the IoT?” She urges listeners to attend the Peggy Smedley Institute on April 4 in San Francisco for a day of information sharing, education, and networking on critical IoT topics.
Peggy says manufacturing is in a transitory state and no matter what you call it, the IoT (Internet of Things) will help you get to the next level and make money.
Dave Yarnold, CEO, ServiceMax, says the whole era of IoT is fundamentally changing and making mandatory the role of service.
Peggy talks about people versus robots, and cites Gartner numbers that show $3 million employees will be managed by a robo-boss. Basically, your job might be performed by a robot, she adds.
Mitchell Klein, executive director, Z-Wave Alliance, says it is a group of manufacturers and adopters of the Z-Wave standard.
Martin Booth, director of product marketing for industrial and automotive solutions, SanDisk, says if we start connecting devices to the Internet, we can start making them more intelligent.
Martin Booth, director of product marketing for industrial and automotive solutions, SanDisk, says a lot of data is going to be stored in the cloud, but that doesn’t mean you don’t need to keep a local copy.
Being able to respond to customer needs is key for the companies on the CW 100, says Peggy.
Amrit Vivekanand, vice president automotive, Renesas Electronics America, joins the show to discuss the excitement from the show and what he is hearing from partners. Vin D’Agostino, vice president general purpose products unit, Renesas Electronics America, adds the excitement from the show is that everyone feels like someone has heard them and they feel empowered to make their product unique in the marketplace.
Live from Renesas Electronics DevCon, Ali Sebt, president, Renesas Electronics America, says in order to traverse from what we do today—collecting data and displaying information or transferring data—to monetize what is known as IoT (Internet of Things) requires going to the next step and garnering intelligence from it.
On the fourth segment, Matthew Slager, director, Asia-Pacific business development, Green Hills Software, says the company is an independent embedded tools provider, and says the partnership with Renesas leverages a synergy of software and hardware.
Stefan Skarin, CEO, IAR Systems, says his company is a software business that does development tools, and explains what Renesas is doing with the Synergy platform is unique for the embedded space.
On the second segment, Kent Lowman, CEO, Future Design Inc., says it is a long-term Renesas partner and it is the enablement of the last manufacturing piece, and the magic of the IoT (Internet of Things) is working with a firm that knows how to test what they build. C
Live from Renesas Electronics DevCon, Vin D’Agostino, vice president general purpose products unit, Renesas Electronics America, talks about changes that have been made in the business since he came on board.
Peggy says the IoT (Internet of Things) will change how enterprises will conduct business, saying announcements related to IoT in the enterprise have made a big showing at this year’s CTIA Super Mobility Week 2015.
Peter Carbone, vice president, IoT business unit, Renesas Electronics America, talks about the Synergy platform, saying what makes it exciting is putting all the pieces together to connect a device very quickly with little upfront costs.
Peggy explains the latest research from Hewlett-Packard involving smartwatch security finds smartwatches are highly vulnerable to attacks, and that 100% of the smartwatches HP tested exhibited security flaws.
Phil Johnston, cofounder and CEO, Virt, explains VR (virtual reality) is short term and AR (augmented reality) is long term, and will merge into one device in the next three-to-five years.
Brendan O’Brien, chief evangelist and cofounder, Aria Systems, says we have to admit we are not yet at a point regarding IoT where we have standards that everybody believes will scale to what IoT requires.
Brendan O’Brien, chief evangelist and cofounder, Aria Systems, says the value that is going to be derived from IoT is the services that it will unlock, and we see it in our everyday lives.
Chuck Franzetta, CEO, Franzetta & Associates, Inc., talks SCM (supply-chain management) in relation to marketing, and explores the huge margins available in midmarket.
Peggy takes a look at the state of industrial-based robots today, acknowledges the unanswered questions in the data, the challenges of these products, and what this means for the future of robotics.
Michelle Moody, cross vehicle marketing manager for the Ford U.S. marketing, sales, and service, discusses the importance of continuing to have strong manufacturing capability in local market, particularly in automotive.
Peggy Smedley talks about her tour last week of the DeWalt, Charlotte, N.C. plant, the thrill of making a brushless hammer drill, and how the company is emphasizing manufacturing is vital to providing economic wealth for this country.
Rose Schooler, vice president of the IoT group and general manager of the IoT strategy and technology office, Intel, growth areas of IoT will includes smart building, transportation, and industrial.
Peggy takes a closer look at how the Industrial IoT (Internet of Things) just might offer distinctive operational, strategic, and competitive advantages to manufacturers as they continue to invest in big data.
Peggy discusses how the industrial IoT will create new jobs that did not exist before such as medical robot designers and grid optimization engineers, making jobs safer and more productive.