edge computing Tag

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Edge computing is crucial for the success of IIoT, especially when it comes to the convergence of IT and operational technology (OT). For years IT and OT teams have worked in silos, with each developing systems and processes that are

There are an endless number of buzzwords in the technology industry at any given moment.  We’ve all heard more than enough about the Cloud, the Edge and the Internet of Things (IoT) for the past several years. However, there still

Predictive Maintenance allows you to offer new services to customers, where you use realtime data and insights from your deployed base of units to distance yourself from the competition and create enhanced customer value. Predictive Maintenance (PdM) is the ability to

What is the Connectivity Challenge for IIoT, and why will it persist? The challenge is pretty straightforward … and fundamental.  Simply stated, computing and connectivity obey different laws.   The law of computing is one of exponential power, Moore’s Law. From the dawn

Edge platforms are beginning to play a vital role in the Internet of Things (IoT) ecosystem. Businesses deploying IoT solutions recognize that many optimally designed IoT solutions, especially those in the industrial vertical, take advantage of one or multiple edge

Your focus may be within your four walls – but the real value is shifting the Industrial IoT attention to your supply chain. While the latest edge computing consolidates, contextualizes and filters end-point sensor data near the point of creation, it

A few weeks ago, Litmus Automation announced LoopEdge 2.0, the latest iteration of their edge computing platform designed to seamlessly connect all industrial assets and derive value with instant analytics.  We asked COO John Younes to share a few details

IoT security is a complex issue, especially in projects involving hundreds of edge devices in the field. Cloud security and edge security are two very different issues. Edge systems are isolated, and if there is a network disruption the devices need

It’s predictable as continental drift: the center of gravity in computing moves every few decades from the center and the edge and back again thanks to changing demands and technological advances. From 1948 to the 70s, centralized mainframes ruled because that’s