The market today is witnessing the emergence of new type of consumer electronics, sensors and mobile devices that can be connected to the network. Some have the ability to connect to the global network (cellular phones, tablets, etc.,), while some remain constrained to more of a private network that could be residing inside a home.

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The moment you switch on a device, the expectation is there is absolutely no lag in display and output. Is this too much to ask for? Not anymore say experts. Many engineering companies, spending their valuable time and resources to develop solutions with shorter bootup time. With IoT being the center of all operations and various devices being operated simultaneously by one person at any given point of time, it becomes all the more imperative that all the devices and thus all the systems boot together and faster.

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When the first publicly available web page was accessed on August 23, 1991, Tim Burners Lee’s greatest contribution to mankind triggered an avalanche of possibilities which after 26 years has become an indispensable part of our lives. Internet can be a synonym for connectivity but nothing justifies that proposition as much as Internet of Things (IoT).

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Safety is undoubtedly the most important concern for the auto industry the world over. That is one of the reasons there is such a focus on investing in autonomous vehicles. Autonomous vehicles eliminate human errors and limitations—slow reaction speed, blind spots, inattention—which are the primary reason for most accidents.

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The S of IoT networks
The assumption about big data analytics is that if you capture more data and analyze, the more accurate your results will be. But it doesn’t matter how big your data volume is and how optimized and efficient your analytics algorithms are, if the analyzed data is inaccurate from the sources, then it will surely result into inaccurate analytics.

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Smarter, cheaper and always-on devices keep us connected. This includes everything from tiny, low-power sensors to video cameras, actuators and industrial machinery. The sensors and microchips that define Internet of Things (IoT) capture, monitor and share myriad types of data. As the numbers of these smart sensors increase, the amount of information they produce explodes.

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